Skip to main content

Full text of "Microcosm"

See other formats


The Gift of 
OK*- SjJoXariAt. 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 

31 LX 



^UT of the folds of our college life, a 
thread of every color has been drawn. 
One is heavy with gold; another slender 
and blue; another, a symphony of winged 
shades that flicker under the brightening 
light. All these have been spun together to 
make one harmonious pattern. If but a 
single thread is lacking, the image is de- 
stroyed; if but a single thread lies broken, 
the structure is shattered. All the threads 
have been gathered. All are brilliant and 
strong. And out of the Spinning Wheel of 
Time, Labor and Love the finished robe 
Microcosm now unfolds. 

Dr. Kenneth L. Mark 

In ^Appreciation of His 
Kindly Interest and Sincere Friendship 


Dedicates This 'Book 

To the Class of TS[ineteen Twenty-seven 

DURING the past four years, each of you has been diligently preparing for her 
vocation, but has been giving very little thought, I am sure, to her avocation. 
Indeed, most of you, I suspect, have no avocations, no special forms of recrea- 
tion in which you are interested, so intensely interested, that you devote study or 
practice to making yourselves proficient above the average. 

If the time actually spent at work be subtracted from the day, a surprisingly large 
remainder is left. Most of us fail to get the greatest possible good out of these free 
hours, because we have no particular kind of pleasure for which we plan ahead. We 
more often turn to the trivial occupations which the moment offers and thus fritter 
away our spare time. Then, in retrospect, we have no outstanding memories, and we 
come to believe that we have had no free time whatever. 

Once we are provided with an avocation, however, every free moment can be filled 
with real pleasure in the practice of our hobby, or in the planning for it. Moreover, a 
high degree of proficiency in any particular field is in itself a source of satisfaction to 
even the most modest of us. 

So I beg of you, now that you are prepared to assume the serious duties of life, do 
not fail to give thought to making the most of the opportunities for enjoyment 
before you, for as Colonel Roosevelt has put it, "The joy of life and the duty of life 
are companions and complements to each other." 

Elisabeth McArthur 

^President of 

Simmons College Student (government 



Administration, Officers of 14 

Advertising Section ,2.37 

Alumnae, Officers of 46 

Associates 13 

Athletics 181 

Class Babies 117 

Class of 192.7 47 

Class of 192.8 131 

Class of 192.9 137 

Class of 1930 143 

College Graduates 149 

Commencement, 192.6 2.03 

192.7 2.04 

Corporation 12. 

Dedication 6 

Dramatics 173 

Engaged 130 

Faculty 17 

Department of Biology and Public Health 35 

Department of Chemistry 37 

Department of Economics 41 

Department of Education 40 

Department of English 2.8 

Department of Fine Arts 43 

Department of History 31 

Department of Modern Languages 30 

Department of Physical Training 44 

Department of Physics 39 

Department of Psychology 44 

Foreword 5 




Former Members of the Class of 19x7 12.4 

Honorary Members of the Class of 1917 50 


Musical Clubs 177 

Organizations , 153 

Academy, The 160 

Christian Science Society 164 

Conference Committee 158 

Dormitory Council 156 

Ellen Richards Club 162. 

Home Economics Club 172. 

Judicial Board 159 

Menorah Society 166 

Microcosm Board. 169 

Newman Club - 165 

Press Board 170 

Simmons College Revieiv 167 

Simmons News 168 

Student Forum 171 

Student Government 154 

Unitarian Club 163 

Y. W. C. A 161 

Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 46 

Statistics 2.05 

Sundial 189 



The Corporation 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President 

Henry Edmund Bothfeld, Sherborn, Treasurer 

John Washburn Bartol, A.B., M.D., Milton, Clerk 

Sarah Louise Arnold, A.M., Lincoln 

George Henry Ellis, Newton 

Marion McGregor Noyes, A.M., Byfield 

Mary Eleanor Williams, Boston 

James Hardy Ropes, D.D., Cambridge 

Carl Dreyfus, A.B., Boston 

Louis Kroh Liggett, Newton 

George Wade Mitton, Brookline 

Jane De Peyster Webster, Newton 

Anna Augusta Kloss, S.B., Boston 

Catherine Tyler Johnson, S.B., Framingham 

Verta Mills White, S.B., Lynn 

Amy Putnam Davol, Brookline 

Charles Milton Davenport, A.B., LL.B., Boston 

Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Wellesley, Assistant Clerk 




The Simmons College ^Associates 


Mrs. Charles G. Ames 
Mrs. John S. Ames 
Miss Sarah Louise Arnold 
Mrs. John W. Bartol 
Mrs. Rollin H. Brown 
Mrs. John T. Bryant 
Mrs. George H. Burnett 
Mrs. George D. Burrage 
Miss Hester Cunningham 
Mrs. Guy W. Currier 
Miss Rose L. Dexter 
Mrs. Paul A. Draper 
Mrs. Carl Dreyfus 
Mrs. Sydney Dreyfus 
Miss Dorothy' Forbes 
Mrs. Edwin F. Greene 
Mrs. Henry I. Harriman 
Mrs. J. Willard Helburn 
Mrs. Augustus Hemenway 
Mrs. Robert Homans 
Mrs. William Hooper 

Stephen B. Da vol, Chairman 
Dean, Jane L. Mesick 

Mrs. Stafford Johnson 
Mrs. Ira R. Kent 
Mrs. Henry P. Kidder 
Miss Anna A. Kloss 
Mrs. Horatio A. Lamb 
Miss Madeleine Lawrence 
Mrs. Henry Lefavour 
Mrs. Louis K. Liggett 
Mrs. George A. Mirick 
Miss Frances R. Morse 
Miss Marion McG. No yes 
Mrs. Henry B. Sawyer 
Mrs. Albert D. Simmons 
Miss Dora N. Spalding 
Mrs. James J. Storrow 
Mrs. Edwin S. Webster 
Mrs. Stephen M. Weld 
Mrs. Barrett Wendell 
Mrs. George R. White 
Miss Mary E. Williams 



Officers of ^AdminiHration 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., President 
Jane Louise Mesick, Ph.D., Dean 

Robert Malcolm Gay, A.M., Litt.D., Dean of the Graduate Division 
Dora Blanche Sherburne, S.B., Secretary 
Lysson Gordon, A.B., Bursar 
Marjorie Burbank, A.B., Recorder 
Margaret Munro Grimshaw, A.B., S.B., Registrar 
Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Assistant to the President 
*Alice Ives Gilman, S.B., Assistant to the Dean 
Margaret Withington, S.B., Dean of the School of Social Work 
Emily Alice Day, Cashier 

Gertrude Alice Steer, S.B., Acting Assistant to the Dean 
Lida Agnese Little, A.B., S.B., Assistant to the Director, Prince School of Store Service 

Marion Tenny Craig, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Library Sciences 
Marion Elizabeth Keating, Secretary to the Director of the Prince School of Store Service 

Elva Marion Lake, Ph.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Public Health 

Elizabeth Cecilia Carroll, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Social Work 
Phyllis Morrison Frost, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Household 

Ruth Gordon, A.B., S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Secretarial Studies 
Harriet Isabella Murray, Assistant to the Bursar 
Dorothy Marie Corcoran, S.B., Assistant to the Secretary 
Marjorie Weston Parker, S.B., Assistant to the Recorder 
Marian Blanche Perkins, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 
Dorothy Mary West, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 
Irene Donahue, Office Secretary, Prince School of Store Service Education 
Alice Lucile Hopkins, A.B., S.B., Librarian 

Margaret Withington, S.B., Librarian of the Social Service Library 
Jennie Clifton Frost, A.B., S.B., Assistant in the Library 

*On leave of absence. 




Amy Esther Schwamb, A.B., S.B., Cataloguer 

Mary Proctor, A.B., S.B., Special Assistant in the Library 

Alma Estes Browne, S.B., Assistant in the Social Service Library 

Muriel Potter DePopolo, S.B., Assistant in the Social Service Library 

Clara Minerva Enos, Director of the Dormitories 

Elizabeth May Goodrich, House Superintendent 

Anna Mary Mackeen, A.B., Assistant House Superintendent 

Helen Woodward, Assistant House Superintendent 

Martha Milligan Clarke, Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Ruth Pierce Dodge, Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Bertha Luce Payne, Matron of IVeSt House 

Marion Emily Cressey, Assistant to the House Superintendent 

Mary Sanford DittmerI n ,,■ 

} Matrons of College Houses in Brookltne 
Nellie Maud Hoyt ' b 

Marjorie Louise Shea, S.B., Business Manager of the "Simmons Review" 
Helen Meredith Bradstreet, Acting Manager of the Simmons Co-operative Store 
Margaret Alouise Hart, Office Assistant 






Henry Lefavour, President, A.B., Williams College, 
1886; LL.D., Williams College, 1901; Tufts College, 
1905 ; Additional Course, University of Berlin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Williston Seminary; Professor and Dean, 
Williams College, President of Simmons College from 1902.. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams College; Trustee, Boston 
State Hospital; Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; 
Fellow, American Associarion for the Advancement of Science; 
Colonial Society of Massachusetts; American Political Science Asso- 
ciation; New England Historic Genealogical Society; Chairman of 
Trustees, Women's Educational and Industrial Union; St. Botolph 
Club; Union Club; University Club of New York; Boston City Club; 
Massachusetts Historical Society. 

Sarah Louise 

Arnold, Dean Emerita. A.M., Tufts 

Formerly: Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt.; Director of Train- 
ing School for Teachers, Saratoga, N. Y.; Supervisor of Primary 
Schools, Minneapolis, Minn.; Supervisor of Schools, Boston, Mass.; 
Member of the Massachusetts State Board of Education; Dean of 
Simmons College, 1902.-192.0. 

Societies: The Mayflower Club; Executive Committee of Women's Edu- 
cational Association; Member of Board of Trustees, Women's Edu- 
cational and Industrial Union; American Home Economics Associa- 
tion; American Sociological Association. 

Publications: Waymarks for Teachers: Reading, How to Teach It; Stepping Stone to Literature Series (with C. D. 
Gilbert); The Mother Tongue, Lessons in Composition and Rhetoric (with George L. Kittredge and John H. 
Gardiner); With Pencil and Pen; See and Say Series. 




Jane Louise Mesick, Dean, A.B., Mount Holyoke Col- 
lege, 1909; A.M., Columbia University, 192.3; Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 152.1. 

Also: Assistant Professor of English. 




Technical Courses 

Household Economic ^Department 

Alice Frances Blood, Professor of Dietetics and Director 
of the School of Household Econotnics. S.B., Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, 1903; Ph.D., Yale University, 

Formerly: Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mulliken, 1903-1904; Instruc- 
tor in Simmons College, 1904-1908; Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
in Simmons College, 1910-1914. President, American Home Eco- 
nomics Association, 192.2.-19x4. 

Societies: Sigma Xi; Association of University Women, Association of 
the Women of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; American 
Home Economics Association; National Vocational Educational 
Association; New England Association of Secondary Schools and 

Publications: Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic Activity of the Pap-paw (with L. B. Mendel); The Erespiu of 
the Cabbage. 

Ula M. Dow, Associate Professor of Poods, m charge of the Division of Poods. S.B., Kansas 
State Agricultural College, 1905; M.S., Columbia University, 191 3; Additional 
Courses at the Framingham Normal School, 1905-1906. 

Formerly: Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1 906-1914; Head of theDepartment of Domestic 
Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914; Assistant Professor of Cookery, 1914-1910. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College; American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; New England Home Economics Association. National Educational Association; American Child 
Hygiene Association. 

Margia B. Haugh, Associate Professor of Clothing, in charge of the Division of Clothing. 
Ph.B., Chicago University. 

Formerly: Instructor Munroe, Michigan, High School; In charge of advanced clothing, Lewis and Clark 
High School, Spokane, Washington; Clothing specialist in Home Economics extension at University of 
Illinois; Junior Club Leader. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; Massachu- 
setts Home Economics Association; National Education Association; Alumna: Council of Chicago 

Publication: A Revision of the Junior Club Bulletin, The Organisation and Direction of Clothing Clubs. 



Elizabeth May Goodrich, Assistant Professor of Institutional Management, in charge of 
the Division of Institutional Management. 

Marion B. Gardner, Assistant Professor of Design. Graduate of Pratt Institute, 1910; 
Studied at Art Institute, Chicago; Parsons, New York. 

Formerly: Connected with Iowa State College, 1 910-1914; in charge of Art Department at Connecticut 
Agricultural College, 1914-1915. 

Eleanor Sophia Davis, Instructor in Clothing. A.B., Wellesley College, 1916; B.S., 
Simmons College, 1918. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Art, Gloucester High School, Gloucester, Mass. 

Societies: New England Home Economics Association, Worcester; Wellesley Club; Wellesley College 
Alumna: Association. 

Dr. Arthur Bates Lyon, Special Lecturer on Child Care. A.B., Amherst, 1912.; Harvard 
Medical, 1916. 

Formerly: House Officer, Massachusetts General Hospital, 1916-1917; Medical Corps, United States Army 
191S-1919; Assistant Resident Physician Hospital of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, 
N. Y., 1918-1910; Assistant in Medicine, Harvard Medical School, 19x0-192.1; Assistant in Pediatrics, 
Harvard Medical School, 1911-1914; Children's Medical Out Patient Department, Massachusetts General 
Hospital, 1910-1914; Consulting Pediatrician to Anna Jacques Hospital, Newburyport, Mass. 

Societies: Member, Massachusetts Medical Society; Member, New England Pediatric Society; Fellow, 
American Medical Association; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha. 

Publications: Author or joint author of several articles in several medical journals. 
Ruth Loring White, Special Instructor in Dietetics. S.B. 

Emily Upton Bissell, Instructor in Poods and in Dietetics. North Adams Normal School, 
1918; B.S., Simmons College, 192.2.. 

Formerly: Instrucror of Cooking, Newton Schools. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association. 

S. Agnes Donham, Lecturer on Family Budgets. Boston Normal School of Cookery, 
1894; Simmons College — One year study. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Science in New Bedford, Mass.; Demonstrator, Teacher and Lecturer on 
Home Economics Subjects in the Y. W. C. A. of New Haven; In charge of the housekeeping at the Ver- 
mont Sanitarium, Pittsford, Vermont; Social service at Hale House, Boston; Teacher of Home Economics 
and Parish Worker for rhe Church of St. John the Evangelist, Hingham; In charge of Household Manage- 
ment Department at the Garland School of Home Making in Bosron; Home Economics Lecturer and 



Associate Director of the Savings Division, First Federal Reserve District; Budget Service Director, Home 
Savings Bank; Administrative Director, Garland School. 

Societies: State Chairman, Home Economics Committee, Massachusetts Federation of Women's Clubs; 
Chairman Neighborhood Kitchen Committee, Cathedral Church of St. Paul. 

Publications: Market wg and Houseit'ork Manual and Spending the Family Income, Magazine articles on Budget 
Making jor the Hume, and pamphlet on same for the War Savings Division. 

Ruth MacGregory, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Simmons College, 192.1. 

Societies: Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
American Home Economics Association; Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College. 

Nellie Maria Hord, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 
1911; Graduate Work, University of Chicago, 192.3. 

Formerly: Instructor in Home Economics, Friends University, Wichita, Kansas, 192.1; Instructor in Home 
Economics, Oklahoma University, 192.1-192.3. 

Anna Mary MacKeen, Special Instructor in Institutional Management. A.B., Royal 
Victoria College, McGill University, 1908. Diploma, Institutional Management, 
Simmons College, 192.3. 

Formerly: Secretary McGill School, P. E. Royal Victoria College, Montreal, 1918-1911. Matron, Fessenden 
School, West Newton, Massachusetts, 192.3-192.5. 

Lucy Ellis Fisher, Instructor in Foods. S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Kitchen Superintendent, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston; Assistant Director 
of Vocational Training, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Progressive Education Association. 

Helen Woodward, Special Instructor in Institutional Management. Instructor, Carnegie 
Technology, 19ZZ-192.5. 


Alice Norton Dike, Assistant Professor of Foods. B.L., Smith College; Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology; School of Housekeeping. 

Formerly: Teacher, Robinson Seminary, Exeter, N. H. ; Teacher, School of Housekeeping, Boston. 
Societies: American Home Economics Association; Massachusetts Home Economic Association. 
Publication: Experiments and Recipes in Cookery 1, Simmons College. 1911. 




Secretarial Studies 

Edward Henry Eldridge, Professor of Secretarial Studies 
and Director of the School of Secretarial Studies. A.M., 
Temple University, 1903; Ph.D., Temple University, 
1907; Special work in Psychology at University of 
Chicago, University of Pennsylvania, Clark Univer- 
sity. Two years at Amherst College. 

Formerly: Stenographer in a business house; Secretary to President 
Conwell, Temple University; Professor of Psychology, Temple Uni- 
versity; Director of School of Business, Temple University. 

Publications: Hypnotism, 1902.; Shorthand Dictation Exercises, 1909; Ex- 
pert Typewriting (co-author with Miss Rose L. Fritz), 191Z; Business 
Speller, 1913; Essentials of Expert Typewriting (co-author with Miss 
Fritz and Miss Craig), 1919; New Shorthand Diciation £.vtrr/r«(assisted 
by Robert M. Gay), 1912.. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; Ex-President of the Eastern Commerical Teachers' Association; Vice-President 
National Shorthand Reporters' Association; Honorary Member Pennsylvania Shorthand Reporters' 
Association; New State Shorthand Reporters' Association; Massachusetts Chapter National Shorthand 
Reporters' Association. 

Wallace Manahan Turner, Associate Professor of Ac- 
countancy. A.B., Harvard University, 1891; A.M., Har- 
vard University, 1S96. 

Formerly: Teacher in Worcester High School, 1S91-1896; Volkmann 
School, Boston, 1S96-1909; English High, Providence, R. I., 1909- 

Helen Goller Adams, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley Col- 
lege; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Secretarial position in Philadelphia. 



Jennie Blakeney Wilkinson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons 
College, 191 1. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; New England High School Commercial Teachers' Association; 
Treasurer of the Alumna; Association of Simmons College. 

Eula Gertrude Ferguson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College, 1911; S.B., Simmons College, 1918. 

Societies: College Club; Women's Republican Club of Boston. 

Helen Celia Heath, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Vassar College, 
1911; S.B., Simmons College, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor in Mathematics, St. Mary's School, Concord, N. H. 
Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 

Flora Mackenzie Jacobs, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Simmons College, 

1909 to 1911. 

Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy, New England Penmanship Association. 

Publication: Graduate Editor, Simmons College Review. 

Kathleen Berger, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Bowling Green University, 
1916; Ohio State University, Summer School, 1915. 

Formerly: Sharon (Pennsylvania) College of Commerce, 1917-1910; State Teachers' College, Fredericks- 
burg, Virginia, 1 911-1915; Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania, 19x5-192.6. 

Frederick George Nichols, Lecturer on Commercial Laiv. Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, 
Lima, N. Y.; Rochester Business Institute, Teacher-Training Department, Roches- 
ter, N. Y.; Special Law Courses, University of Michigan. 

Formerly: Head Commercial Department, Montpelier Seminary, Montpelier, Vt., 1899-1901; Principal 
Commercial Department, The Martin School, Pittsburgh, Pa., 1901-1903; Head Commercial Department, 
High School, Schenectady, N. Y., 1903-1904; Director Commercial Education, Rochester, N. Y., 1905- 

1910 and 1911-1918; Director Commercial Education, New York State Educational Department, Albany, 
N. Y., 1910-1911; Chief Commercial Education Service, Federal Board of Vocational Education, Wash- 
ington, D. C, 1918-1911; Director Commercial Education, State Department of Public Instruction, 
Harrisburg, Pa., 1911-1911; at present Associate Professor of Education, Graduare School of Education, 
Harvard University. 

Publications: Elementary Bookkeeping Exercises for Class Drill (co-author); Brief Course in Commercial Lair; 
Principles of Bookkeeping and Firm Accounts; Firsl Lessons in Business: Editor Commercial Department. 
National Vocational Education Magazine. 


19 27 FACULTY 

Societies: National Commercial Teachers' Federation; Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association (Presi- 
dent, 1911); National Society for Vocational Education (Vice-President for Commercial Education, 
192.0-1911); National Education Association. 

Viola Grace Engler, Inslrutlor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., Simmons College, 192.x. 

Formerly: Assistant in Secretarial Studies, Simmons College, 1912.-1913; Instructor in Secretarial Studies, 
Simmons College, 1913-1914; Instructor in Secretarial Science, Skidmore College, 1914-1915. 

Society: Pi Gamma Mu. 

Isabella Margaret Kellock, Inslrutlor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Radciiffe College, 
1911; S.B., Simmons College, 192.5. 

Society: Radciiffe Club of Boston. 

Emily Monroe Sampson, Inslruclor in Secretarial Studies. S.B., Simmons College, 192.3. 

Janet Smith, Assistant Inslruclor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Smith College, 192.4. 

Mildred Anna Barney, Assislant in Secretarial Studies and in Sociology. S.B., Sim- 
mons, 192.6. 

Agnes Elizabeth Conwell, Assislant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., S.B., Wellesley, 

Formerly: Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston. 

Societies: Agora Society of Wellesley; Boston Wellesley Club: Crenonia Club of Somerville. 

Marion Hall Weston, Assislant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wheaton College, 192.5; 
S.B., Simmons College, 1916. 

Society: New England Wheaton Club. 




Library Science 

June Richardson Donnelly, Professor of Library Science 
and Director of the School of Library Science. S.B., Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1895; B.L.S., New York State 
Library School, 1907. 

Formerly: Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, Cincinnati Public 
Library; Instructor in Library Science, Simmons College; Director 
of the Library School of Drexel Institute; Teacher of Library Econ- 
omy, Washington Irving High School, New York City. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; University of Cincinnati Alumni Associa- 
tion; American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; 
Association of American Library Schools, New York State Library 
School Association; Women's City Club, Boston; College Club, 
Boston; American Association of University Women. 

Mary Elizabeth Hyde, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B., Leland Stanford, 
Jr., University. 

Formerly: Editorial Assistant and Assistant Librarian, California Academy of Sciences; Chief Cataloguer, 
San Francisco Public Library; Instructor Library School of New York Public Library; Instructor New- 
York State Library School. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Special Libraries 
Association of Boston; New York Stare Library Association. 

Alice Lucile Hopkins, Assistant Professor of Library Science and Librarian. A.B., Smith 
College; S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Librarian, Radcliffe College Library; Assistant Librarian, Smith College Library. 

Societies: American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; College Club, Boston; Special 
Libraries Association of Boston. 

Florence Tolman Blunt, Assistant Professor of Library Science. A.B., Mount Holyoke 
College, 1896; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1903. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian and Classifier, Haverhill Public Library, 1903-1915; Instructor in Simmons 
College Summer School, 1910-1915. 

Societies: Sigma Theta Chi; American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; Special Libraries 
Association of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumna: Association; College Club, Boston. 




Elizabeth Knapp, Lecturer on Library Work with Children. B.L., Lake Erie College, 
1900; Simmons One Year Course, 1904; Simmons, B.S., 1911. 

Formerly: Librarian of Se wick lev Public Library, Se wick lev, Pa.; Carnegie Library of Pitrsburgh, Chief of 
Children's Department, Public Library, Detroit. 

Margaret Elizabeth Davis, Assistant in Library Science. A.B., Wheaton College, 
192.5; B.S., Simmons College, 192.6. 

Society: American Library Association. 

Elizabeth Skolfield Miller, Instructor in Library Science. B.S., Simmons College, 

Formerly: Assistant in Circulation Department, Dartmouth College Library, 1 92.0-1916. 
Society: American Library Association. 




English Department 

Robert Malcolm Gay, Professor of English and Dean of 
the Graduate Division. A.B., Polytechnic Institute of 
Brooklyn, 1900; A.M., Columbia University, 1901; 
Litt.D., Dickinson College, 1912.. 

Formerly: 1901-1909, various positions in secondary schools; 1909- 
1918 Goucher College, Baltimore; 1911-191S, Extension Lecturer, 
Johns Hopkins University; 1912.-1916, Johns Hopkins Summer 
Session; igzi-igiz, Extension Lecturer, Courses for Teachers, Boston 
University; 1905, Visiting Lecturer, Harvard University. 

Societies: Association of English Teachers of New England; English 
Teachers' Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: Contributor to various magazines and reviews; and to 
Atlantic Classics, 2nd series, etc.; Writing, Through Reading; Fact, Fancy, 
and Opinion; College Book of Verse. 

Myra Coffin Holbrook, Associate Professor of English. A.B., Vassar College; A.M., 
Wesleyan University. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Virginia College, Roanoke, Va.; Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass. 

Charlotte Farrington Babcock, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., 
Radcliffe College. 

Formerly: Teacher at Miss Carroll's School, Boston; Teacher at Misses Smith's School, Cambridge; Private 
Tutoring; Assistant in English at Simmons College, 1911-1912.. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Radcliffe Alumna: Association; Radcliffe Club of Boston; Modern Language 
Association; College Club. 

Ida Alice Sleeper, Assistant Professor of English. A.M., Radcliffe College, 1904. 

Jane Gay Dodge, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
University of California, 1914. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Mills College, 1909-1913; Vassar College, 1914-1919; University of 
California Summer Session, 1917. 

Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 


19 27 FACULTY 

Margaret Isabel Wilson, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate, State Normal 
School, West Chester, Pa.; A.B., Indiana University; A.M., Ohio State Univer- 
sity; Graduate work, Columbia University. 

Barbara Murray Howe, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate of Oxford Univer- 
sity, England; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor at Wheaton College, 1914-1915; Eastern Illinois State Normal School, 1915-1916. 

Jane Louise Mesick, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 
1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1911. 

Formerly: Head of Department of English, Glendale College, GIendale,Ohio; Instructor in English, Wells 
College; Instructor in Ethics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Modern Language Association Twentieth Century Club; Women's City Club, Boston; National 
Education Association; American Association of University Women. 

Alice Louise Crockett, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
Radcliffe College, 191 1. 

Miriam Franc Skirball, Special Instructor in Public Speaking. A.B., Goucher College, 
1915; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1916; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 

Formerly: Instructor in English. Alfred University Summer School, 1916-1917; Instructor in English, 
University of Illinois, 1918-192.0. 

Publication: Ibsen in England. 

Alban Bertram de Mille, Instructor in English. King's College; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1904. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, King's College, Nova Scotia; Head of History Department, Belmont 
School, Belmont, California; Head of English Department, Milton Academy, Milton, Mass., 192.1. 

Societies: Secretary of New England Association of Teachers of English; English Teachers' Lunch Club of 

Publications: English Literature in the Nineteenth Century; Representative American Poems; Editions of Mid- 
summer Night's Dream, Julius Caesar, A Tale of Two Cities, The Cloister and the Hearth, Tom Brown s School- 
days, The Sketch Book, Three English Comedies. 

Judith Matlack, Instructor in English. Smith College, 1910; A.M., Boston University. 
Formerly: Teacher of College Preparatorv English at Miss Walker's School, Simsbury, Connecticut. 




Department of Modern Languages 

Romance Languages and Qerman 

Reginald Rusden Goodell, Professor of Romance Languages 
and Chairman of the Department of Modern Languages. 
A.B., A.M., Bowdoin College; Additional Courses: 
Johns Hopkins University, The Sorbonne, L' Alliance 
Franc, aise. 

Formerly: Instructor, Bowdoin College; Instructor, Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi, Modern Language 
Association; Salon Fran^ais de Boston; Engineers' Club; The Univer- 
sity Club; Club Espagnol; The Academy. 

Publications: Editor of IS infant Espion and Other Stories. 

Eva Louise Marguerite Mottet (Brevet Superieur), Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. A.M., Radcliffe College; College of Montbeliard, France. 

*Formerly: Instructor, Wellesley College. 

Hans Woldo Robe, Assistant Professor of German. A.B., C.L., Harvard University; 
Graduate Work at Harvard, 1911, 1913-1916. 

Formerly: Instructor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907-1908. 

Societies: Modern Language Association; Harvard Club. 

Ruth Lansing, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A.B., 1908; A.M., 1909; 
Ph.B., 1914, Radcliffe College; Additional Courses, Junta para ampliacion de 
estudios, Madrid, 1919, 1914 (certificado). 

Formerly: Assistant Professor, Wells College; Smith College; Linguist at War Office. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Modern Humanities Research Association. 

Bertha Reed Cofpman, Acting Assistant Professor of German. Ph.B., De Pauw Univer- 
sity, 1898; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1913; Universities of Berlin 
and Zurich, 1901-1904; University of Chicago, Scholarship in Germanics, 1911- 

*Dicd, December 1, iyi6 



Formerly: Decatur Illinois High School; Girls' Latin School, Baltimore, Maryland; Bradley Polytechnic 
Institute, Peoria, Illinois; University of Montana, University Extension Lecturer; Grinnell College, 
Acting Assistant Professor of German; University College of the University of Chicago; University 
Extension Lecturer of the Department of Education of Massachusetts. 

Societies: Member of the Modern Language Association of America; Society for the Advancement of 
Scandinavian Study; Modern Humanities Research Association. 

Publications : The biflutnct of Sohman Gessner upon English Literature, published in German-American Annals, 
Vol. Ill, Philadelphia, 1905; The Influence of English Literature on Friedrich von Hagtdorn, published in 
Modern Philology, 1914-1915, Vol. XII, Nos. 5 and 8; Vol. XIII, No. 1; Handwork Instruction for Boys, 
translation of Knaben Handarbeit by Ahvin Pabst, Manual Arts Press, Peoria, Illinois, 1910; also articles 
in Modern Language Journal, the Journal of the American Association of University Women, etc.; and translations 
of numerous articles. 

Charles Lester Scanlon, Instructor in Spanish. Ph.B., Brown University, 1913- 

Formerly: Instructor in Spanish, Brown University, 1919-1914; Instructor in Spanish, Childs Business 
College, Providence, R. I., 1916-1917, 1919-1910; Interpreter in French and Italian, U. S. Italian and 
French Armies, Italy and France, 1918-1919; Interpreter, U. S. Department of Immigration, Fabre Line, 
and New York, New Haven, and Hartford Raiiroad, 1917-1919; Interpreter, Spanish, Portuguese, and 
French, U. S. Department of Justice, Providence, R. I., 1919-1910. 

Charles Mitrani, Special Instructor in Romance Languages. A.B., University of Cali- 
fornia, 1916; A.M., University of California, 1917. 

Formerly: University of California Scholar, 1915; Native-son Traveling Fellowship to Spain from the 
University of California, 1917; Instructor and Assistant Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures 
at the West Virginia University, 1911-1914; Instructor of Romance Languages and Literature at Harvard 
University, 1914; Lecturer and Interpreter, U. S. Army Ambulance Service, Camp Crae, Allentown, Pa., 

Societies: Phronotesterion Historical Honor Society, University of California; Circulo Hispanico, Univer- 
sity of California; Congress Debating Society, University of California. 

Publications: With the collaboration of Professor Charles E. Chapman of the University of California, a 
series of articles on New Light on Father Serra, First Missionary to California. 

John Joseph Penny, A.M., Special Instructor in German. 


Marion Edna Bowler, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. A.B., University of 
Idaho, 1909; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1911; University of Paris; Guilde Inter- 
national; University of Grenoble, France. 

Formerly: Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher, Kent Place, Summit, 
N. J., 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College, 1911-1911. 

Societies: Gamma Phi Beta; American Women's Overseas League; Radcliffe Club, Phi Beta Kappa. 

Publications: Articles in The Nation — The Position of Romain Rolland; In Defence of Romain Rolland; 
Stories by Contemporary French Novelists. 



1 927 

T)epartment ofHifiory 

Harry Maxwell Varrell, Professor of History and Gov- 
ernment. A.B., Bowdoin College, 1897; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1912.. 

Formerly: Instructor in University of New Mexico, 1897-1898; In- 
structor in University of Colorado, 1899-1901; Brooklyn Latin 
School, 1901-1902.; Pueblo High School, 1904-1908; Austin Teach- 
ing Fellow, Harvard University, 1909-1911. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; American Historical 
Association; New England History Teachers' Association, President, 
1917; American Political Science Association; Medieval Academy of 
America, American Academy of Political and Social Science; Univer- 
sity Club. 

George Nye Steiger, Assistant Professor of History. A.B., Occidental College, Cali- 
fornia, 1916; A.M., Harvard University, 1914; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1913. 

Formerly: Professor of History and Government, St. John's University, Shanghai, China, 1906-1919; 
Assistant in History, Radcliffe College, 192.0-192.1; Harvard University, 1919-192.0. 

Societies: American Historical Association; American Academy of Political and Social Sciences; Member of 
Williamstown Institute of Politics, 192.4. 

Alvin Packer Stauffer, Jr., Instructor in History. B.S., Harvard, 192.1; A.M., Har- 
vard, 192.2.. 

Formerly: Assistant in History, Harvard College. 

Society: American Historical Association. 

Harold Meyer Baer, Instructor in History. Litt.B., Princeton, 1919; A.M., Harvard 
University, 1911; Ph.D., Harvard University, 192.5. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics, University of Pittsburgh, 192.0-192.1. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa. 

Publication : An Early Plan for the Development of the Wefl in American H/ftoncal Rer/eu 1 , April, 1915 . 

Fulmer Wood, Instructor in History. A.B., Harvard, 1911; A.M., Harvard, 192.5. 

Formerly: Assistant in History, Harvard University, 192.1-1912.; Instructor in History and Political Science, 
Beloit College, 192.2.-192.3. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Historical Association. 




School of Social Work 

Eva Whiting White, Director of School of Social Work. 
S.B., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Secretary Associated Charities, Salem, Massa- 
chusetts, 1908-1909; Head Worker of Elizabeth Peabody House, 
1909; Massachusetts Board of Education, in charge of work for 
women and girls in the Vocational Department, 191c; Assistant at 
Simmons College School of Social Work, 1911-1915; Director of the 
Extended Use of the Public Schools, City of Boston, 1911-1918; 
Survey Staff of General Education Board, 1914-1915; Lecturer at 
Brvn Mawr College, 1917-1914. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Confer- 
ence of Social Work; Playground Association of America; Cosmo- 
politan Club of New York; Twentieth Century Club, Boston; Women's 
City Club, Boston; American Association of Social Workers. 

Jeffrey R. Brackett, Direclor of School of Social Work, Emeritus. 

President Lefavour, Instructor in Sociology. 

Lucile Eaves, Professor of Economic Research. A.B., Stanford University; M.S., Univer- 
sity of California; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Formerly: Head of History Department, San Diego, California, High School; University Extension Lec- 
turer, University of Chicago; Instructor in History, Stanford University; Associate Professor of 
Economic Research, Simmons College, 1911; Director, Research Department, Women's Educational 
and Industrial Union, Boston, 1915. 

Katharine Davis Hardwick, Associate-Professor of Social Economy and Assistant Direc- 
tor of the School of Social Work. A.B., Boston University, 1907. 

Formerly: District Secretary, Boston Associated Charities; Director Field Service, American Red Cross, 
New England Division. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Association of Social Workers. 



Kate McMahon, Instructor in Social Economy. Connecticut State Normal, 1905; School 
of Social Work, 1910. 

Formerly: Director of Social Service Department, Boston Dispensary; Associate Director of House Service, 
New England Division A. R. C. ; Director of Home Service Institute, New England Division, A. R. C. 

Societies: American Association of Social Workers; National Confederation of Social Workers; American 
Association of Hospital Social Workers. 

Herbert Collins Parsons, Special Instructor in Social Legislation. Boston University 
Law School; Massachusetts Commissioner on Probation. 

Formerly: Member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1896-1898; Member of Massachusetts 
Senate, 1899; Member, State Commission on Probation, and Trustee of the Wrentham State School. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts 
Society for Mental Hygiene; National Committee for Mental Hygiene. 

Kate Murdock Bowman, Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry. A.B., Washburn 
College, 1919; M.D., University of California, 1913. 

Formerly: Assistant Physician, Bloomingdale Hospital, 1915-192.1; Captain Medical Corps, U. S. Army, 
1917-1919; Chief Medical Officer, Boston Psychopathic Hospital, 1911; Clinical Instructor in Psychiatry, 
Boston University School of Medicine; Attending Specialist in Neuropsychiatry, U. S. Veterans' Bureau, 
19x1; Chief Medical Officer, Psychopathic Hospital. 

Katharine Potter Hewins, Special Instructor in Social Work with Children. General 
Secretary, "The Church Home Society." 

Formerly': Deputy Superintendent, Division Child Guardianship, Department of Public Welfare; District 
Secretary, Family Welfare Society, Boston; Chairman, Boston Chapter of American Association of Social 
Workers; Monday Evening Club; President of the Inter-City Conference on Illegitimacy. 

Maurice Beck Hexter, Special Instructor in Immigration. Ph.D., Harvard, 192.4; Execu- 
tive Director, Boston Federated Jewish Charities. 

Susie L. Lyons, Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry. Chief of Social Work, 
Psychopathic Hospital. 

Formerly: Principal of Literary and Industrial Training School for Unmarried Mothers, Dallas, Texas; 
Social Worker, Johns Hopkins Hospital. 




'Department of Hiology and Health 

Curtis Morrison Hilliard, Associate Professor of Biology 
and Public Health. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1909; 
Additional Courses at Institute of Technology, 1909- 

Formerly: Instructor, College of the City of New York 1911-1912.; 
Assistant Professor of Biology, Purdue University, 1912.-1914. 

Societies: Gamma Alpha; Sigma Xi; Fellow, American Public Health 
Association; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; American Bacteriologists; Massachusetts Board of Health 
Association; Boston Bacteriological Society; Executive Committee, 
Director and Chairman, Health Service Committee, Boston Chapter 
American Red Cross. 

Edith Arthur Beckler (Bacteriologist, State Department of Healtli), Assistant Professor 
of Public Health. S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Caroline Maude Holt, Assistant Professor of Biology. A.B., Wellesley College; 
Graduate Work at Harvard; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Wellesley College. 

Societies: American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Association of Anatomists; The 
Genetics Society of the United States of America. 

Publications: Journal of Comparative Neurology; Journal of Morphology. 

Susie Augusta Watson, A.B., R.N., S.B., Assistant Professor of Biology and Nursing. 

William Augustus Hinton, Lecturer on Wasserman Technique. B.S., Harvard, 1905; 
M.D., Harvard, 1911. 

Pauline Hitchcock Foster, Instructor in Biology. S.B., Simmons College, 192.3. 
Formerly: Assistant Bacteriologist, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 192.3-19x5. 

Eugene Clarence Howe, Lecturer on Hygiene. Ph.D. 

Helen I. D. McGillicuddy, M.D., Lecturer on Sex Hygiene. 



1 927 

Clara Enola Taft, Instructor in Bacteriology. A.B., Wellesley College, 1915. Chicago 
University Medical School, 2. terms, 1916-1917. 

Formerly: Assistant in Bacteriological Research, Mulford's Biological Laboratory, Genalden, Pa., 1916; 
Sanitary Bacteriologist, Hygiene Laboratory, U. S. Public Health Service, Washington, D. C, 1917- 
192.0; Secretary and Technician to Specialist in Internal Medicine in Boston, 1 92.0-192.5. 

Publication: Research Work in Hygienic Laboratory in Washington, published in Hygienic Laboratory 

Evelyn Frances Talbot, S.M., Instructor in Biology. 

Catherine Jones Witton, Special Instructor in Anatomy. A.B., Mount Holyoke. 

Isabel Linscott, Special Assistant in Biology. B.A., Wellesley, 1916. 




^Department of Chemistry 

Kenneth Lamartine Mark, Professor of Chemistry and 
Director of the School of General Science. A.B., Harvard, 
1S98; A.M., Harvard, 1900; Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard University ; Instructor in 
Chemistry, Simmons College, 1904-1906; Assistant Professor, Sim- 
mons College, 1 906-1914; Associate Professor, Simmons College, 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; American Chemical Society. 

Publications: Thermal Expansion of Gases; Salinity of Sea Water; Labora- 
tory Exercises in Inorganic Chemislry. 

Gorham Waller Harris, Associate Professor of Chemislry . A.B., Harvard, 1907; A.M., 
Harvard, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard, 1915. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin, Greek, and Geometry, Medford High School, Medford, Mass., 1907-1908; 
Assistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard University, 1908-1910; Instructor in Chemistry 
at Simmons College, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor, 1914-1914; Associate Professor, 1914-1917. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Chemical Society; American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; Association of Harvard Chemists; American Association of University Professors; N. E. Asso- 
ciation of Chemistry Teachers. 

Publication: Floating Equilibrium. 

Florence Celia Sargent, Assistant Professor of Chemislry . S.B., Simmons College, 191 1 ; 
Additional Courses at Harvard Medical School. 

Formerly: Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Assistant Analyst, Division of 
Food and Drugs, Massachusetts State Department of Health. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 

Raymond Elwood Neal, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S., Harvard University, 

Formerly: Private Tutor; Instructor in Chemistry at Simmons College, 1910-1914. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 




Marion Frances McCann, Instructor in Chemistry. S.B., Simmons College, icjii. 
Formerly : Assistant Chemist, Boston Floating Hospital ; Medical Chemist New England Deaconess Hospital 
Society: Simmons College Academy. 

Lalia Charlton Pratt, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., Simmons College, 192.2.. 
Formerly: Instructor of Chemistry and Latin, Masters School, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 

Ina Mary Granara, Instructor in Chemistry. B.S., Simmons College, 192.4; Graduate 
Student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 192.4-19x5. 

Societies: American Chemical Society; Simmons College Academy. 

Florence Wetherbee Mark, Special InSiruclor in Chemistry. S.B., Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, Course 5. 

Formerly: Assistant and Instructor in Chemistry, Simmons College. 




^Department of Thysics 

Leslie Lyle Campbell, Professor of Physics, A.M., Ph.D., 
Washington and Lee University; A.M., Harvard 

Formerly: Assistant in Mathematics, Washington and Lee University; 
Assistant in Physics, Harvard University; Professor of Physics, 

Societies: Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; American 
Association for Advancement of Science; American Physical Society; 
Eastern Association of Physics Teachers; Phi Beta Kappa; Societe 
Francaise de Physique; National Research Council Committee. 

Publications: Thompson Effect; Hail Effect; Nernst Iron, Tbermo-Electric 
Heterogeneity in Alloys, etc.; Disintegration of the Aluminium Cathode, 
Galvanomagnetic and T hermoma gnet ic Effect" . 

Leland David Hemenway, Assistant Professor in Physics. A. 5., Colby; A.M., Har- 
vard; Graduate Work at Harvard University. 

Formerly: Principal, Harrington High School, Maine; Second Lieutenant of Ordinance Department, 1918. 

Societies: Lambda Chi Alpha; American Physical Society. 

Howard Oliver Stearns, Instructor in Physics. B.S., Dartmouth, 1915; M.S., Dart- 
mouth, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor Simmons, 1917-1918; Assistant Physicist U. S. Bureau of Standards, Washington, 
D. C, 191S-1919; Physicist Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn., 1919-19x4; Research Assistant and Graduate 
Student, Yale University, New Haven, Conn., 19x4-192.5; Assistant Professor in Physics, 19x6. 

Publications: Testing of Airspeed Meters; Radium (New and Non-Official Remedies A. M. A.). 

Society: American Association for the Advancement of Science. 

Raymond Kenneth Jones, Inslructor in Physics. B.S., Bates, 192.5. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Department of Physics and Assistant in Mathematics at Bates, 19x4-19x5. 

Carl August Pearson, Instructor in Physics. A.B., Harvard, 1915. 
Society: American Physical Society. 




Department of Education 

Antoinette Roof, Associate Professor of Education. 
Courses at Teachers' College, 1914-1915. 

Formerly: Instructor at Royal Normal College for the Blind, London, 
1894-1897; Principal School of Practice, Framingham State Normal 
School, 1906-1912.; Instructor Simmons College, I9ix-i9i7; State 
Leader Urban Extension Work, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 

Societies: National Society of Industrial Education; American Eco- 
nomics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
Boston Framingham Club; Boston Women's City Club; Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union. 

Amy Margaret Fackt, Assistant Professor of Vocational Practice. Illinois Woman's 
College, 1903; B.S., Simmons College, 1912.; Columbia University. Director School 
Industrial Teaching, Simmons College. 

Formerly: Teacher Latin and German, High School, Mascoutah, Illinois; Instructor in Foods, Manager of 
the Tea Garden, Boulder, Colorado. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New Eng- 
land Home Economics Association; American Dietetic Association; National Education Association; East- 
ern Arts Association; National Association of Deans of Women; Women's City Club, Boston; Boston 
Simmons Club. 

Helen French Greene, Acting Director of Vocational Practice. A.B., Smith College, 
1891; A.M., Smith College, 1900; A.B., Radcliffe College, 1896; Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1906. 

Formerly: Head Worker Hartley House Social Settlement, New York City; Social Secretary Manhattan 
Trade School for Girls, New York City; Partner in Colonial Lunch Room, Boston, Massachusetts; Dean in 
Plymouth, N. H., State Normal School; Associate Director, Personnel Department, Antioch College. 

Societies: Alumna Trustee, Smith College. 

Publication: Editor and collaborator in Sophia Smith and the Beginning of Smith College published in June, 1915. 

Abbie Emeline Andrew, Assistant in Education. B.S., Simmons College, 1911. 

Formerly: Foods Teacher at Hill Institute, Northampton, 192.1-1914; Summer course at Teachers' College, 
Columbia University, 1914.. 




department of Economics 

Sara Henry Stites, Professor of Economics. A.B., Bryn 
Mawr College, 1893; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1904; Student 
in Economics, Geography and Ethnography at the 
Sorbonne and at the College de France, 1900-1901; 
University of Leipsic, 1901-1901. 

Formerly: Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Institute, 1901-1911. 

Societies: American Economic Association; Bryn Mawr Alumna: Asso- 
ciation; Association of University Women; Wotkingmen's Educa- 
tional Bureau; and various social welfare organizations. 

Publications: Economics of the Iroquois, 1904; One of the authors cf 
Five Hundred Practical Questions in Economics, 1916. 

William George Sutcliffe, Assistant Professor of Economics. A.B., University of 
British Columbia; A.M., Harvard. 

Formerly: Assistant in History in University of British Columbia. 
Society: American Economic Association. 
Publication: Elementary Statistical M.ethods. 

Emily H. Huntington, Instructor m Economics. A.B., University of California. A.M. 
Radcliffe College. 

Society: American Economic Association. 

Samuel Sommerville Stratton, Instructor in Economics. S.B., Dartmouth College, 
192.0; Courses at Harvard Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, 192.5. 

Societies: Lamba Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho. 




^Department of Tublic Health TS[ursing 

Marion McCune Rice, R.N., Associate Professor of Public 
Health Nursing and Director of School of Public Health 
Nursing. A.B., Smith College, 1905; Diploma Pennsyl- 
vania Hospital Training School, 1910; S.B., Simmons 
College, 1911. 

Formerly: Head Nurse, Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, 1910; Head 
Nurse, Pennsylvania Hospital, 1911-1913; Head Nurse French War 
Hospitals, 1915-1919; Director of Nursing and Field Work, Com- 
munity Health Association, Boston, 192.2.-192.3. 

Societies: Ametican Public Health Association; American Nurses Asso- 
ciation; National League of Nursing Education; National Organiza- 
tion for Public Health Nursing. 

Merrill Edwin Champion, Lecturer on Public Health Nursing. A.B., Harvard College, 
1901; M.D., Harvard Medical School, 1906; C. P. H., Harvard-Technology School 
of Public Health, 1914. 

Formerly: Bacteriologist and Physician to Board of Health, Arlington, 1913-1914; Bacteriologist and 
Junior Visiting Physician, Arlington Hospital, 1911-1914; Field Director, State Board of Health, North 
Carolina, 1 914-191 5; District Health Officer, Mass. State Dept. of Health, 1915-1918; Director, Division 
of Hygiene, Mass. State Dept. of Public Health. 

Societies: American Public Health Association; American Child Health Association; American Medical 
Association; Massachusetts Medical Society; Massachusetts Association of Boards of Health. 

Publications: Articles on Various Phases of Public Health. 

Vera H. Brooks, Lecturer on School Nursing. Diploma, Provincial Normal School, 
Fredericton, N.B., 1911; Diploma, Lowell General Hospital Training School, 1917; 
School Nursing Course, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio, 192.0. 

Formerly: Teacher, Public Schools, New Brunswick, 1912.-1914; School Nurse, Norwood, Massachusetts, 
1918-1911; Consultant, School of Nursing, Massachusetts State Department of Public Health, 1911; 
Supervisor, Department of Health, Norwood, Massachusetts State Public Schools. 



Evangeline Wilson Young, Leilurer on Social Hygiene. M.D., Tufts Medical School, 

Formerly: Lecturer in Child Welfare, Social Hygiene and Applied Biology, Garland School of Home- 
making; Wheelock Kindergarten Training School, Boston, Pine Manor School, Wellesley; Rogers Hall 
School, Lowell; Attending Physician, New England Hospital for Women and Children. 

Florence B. Gregory, Instrudtor in Public Health Nursing. A.B., University of Cali- 
fornia, 1910; Diploma Presbyterian Hospital Training School for Nurses, Chicago, 
Illinois, 192.1; Certificate Public Health Nursing, Western Reserve University, 1916. 

Formerly: Staff Nurse, Visiting Nurse Association, Chicago, 1911; Staff Nurse, American Child Health 
Demonstration, Athens, Georgia, 1914; School Nurse, Kansas City, Missouri, 19x4-1915. 

'Department of Fine Jlrts 

Eleanor Manning, Instructor in Architecture. S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology. Architect in firm of Howe, Manning and Almy. 

Societies: American Institute of Architects; Boston Society of Architects; Lynn Planning Board; Secretary 
Massachusetts Federation of Planning Boards. 

Elizabeth Manning Whitmore, Lecturer on the Appreciation of Art. A.M. 




Department of Physical Training 

Florence S. Diall, Assistant Professor of Physical Train- 
ing. Graduate of Sargent Normal School of Physical 
Education; Woods Hole Marine Laboratory; De Pauw 

Formerly: Physical Director, Y. W. C. A., Terre Haute, Indiana; 
Instructor, Vassar College. 

Societies: American Physical Educational Association; Kappa Alpha 

Verda Leach, Assistant in Physical Training. Graduate of 
Sargent School of Physical Education, 1913. 

"Department of Psychology 

Harrison Leroy Harley, Associate Professor of Psy- 
chology. B.S., University of Pennsylvania, 191 1; Ph.D., 
Harvard University, 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor in Psychology, Pennsylvania State College, 1914- 
1915; Teaching Assistant and Research Student, Psychological 
Laboratory, University of Pennsylvania, 1912.-1914; State Psycholo- 
gist, Lincoln State School and Colony, State of Illinois, 1915-1917; 
Chief Psychologist, Division of the Criminologist and the Institute 
for Juvenile Research, State of Illinois, 1917-192.1; Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Psychology, Simmons College, 1911-1914. Lecturer at the 
Massachusetts General Hospital; Consulting Psychologist, Moose- 
heart, Illinois; Lecturer on Social Psychology, Bryn Mawr Summer 
School for Women Workers in Industry; Member Board of Control, 
Boston Trade Union College. 

Societies: American Association for the Advancement of Science; Institute for Criminal Law and Crimi- 
nology; American Association of University Professors; World Alliance for International Friendship. 

Publications: Clinical Studies of Atypical Children; The Illinois Commitment Law for the Feeble-Minded; 
Tests for Clerical Employees. 




Trince School of Education for Store Service 

Lucinda \V. Prince, Professor of Store Service Education 
and Director of the Prince School of Education for Store Serv- 
ice. A.B., Mills College, California, 1910; Graduate, 
Framingham Normal School; Three Years at Wellesley 
College; Three Months' Study of Vocational Schools in 
Germany, France, Belgium, and England. 

Formerly: Teacher in the Gilman School, Cambridge, Massachusetts; 
Teacher in the Haverhill Training School for Teachers. 

Societies: Shakespeare Society, Wellesley College; 47 Workshop, Har- 
vard University; Women's City Club, Boston; Life Member of the 
Women's Educational and Industrial Union; Life Member of the 
Appalachian Mountain Club of Boston; Gamma Epsilon Pi. 

Sherred Willcox Adams, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. B.B., Columbia 
University, 1912.. 

Formerly: Acting Principal, The Oak Lane County Day School, Philadelphia; Principal, The Prospect 
Hill School, Trenton, N. J., 1918. 

Tyna Helman Jacobson, Assistant Professor of Store Service Education. A.B., Mount 
Holyoke College, 1908. 

Formerly': Assistant in the Latin Department, Mount Holyoke College; Teacher of Latin in the East 
Providence High School; Teacher of Latin in the New Bedford High School; Instructor in Prince School 
of Education for Store Service; Director of Service Department of the Lamson Company, Boston. 

Societies: Women's City Club of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumna; Association. 

Jessie Mildred Stuart, Instructor in Store Service Education. Certificate Wheaton Col- 
lege, 1916-1918; Prince School, 1910-19x1. 

Formerly: Salesmanship Instructor, Birmingham Board of Education, Birmingham, Ala., 1911-1913; 
Educational Department, R. H. White Co., Boston, 1913-192.5. 

Ruth E. Bachelder, Instructor in Store Service Education. A.B., Vassar College, 1913; 
M.S., Simmons College, 1914. 

Formerly: Supervisor of System Training, Jordan Marsh Company, Boston, 1 92.4-192.6. 

Helen Rich Norton, Assistant Professor of Store Service Education. A.B., Wellesley 
College, 1905. 

Formerly: Secretary and Teacher, Miss Haskell's School, Boston; Educational Director, R. H. White 

Societies: Shakespeare Society, Wellesley College; Boston College Club; Women's City Club of Boston. 



Jlmong the JLlumnae 

Jilumnae ^Association of Simmons College 

Officers 1916-17 
President . Carita Hunter (Mrs. V. C.) Lovejoy, '19, 53 Argyle Street, Melrose 
Vice-President . Marjorie M. Heseltine, '16, 313 W. 19th Street, New York City 
Honorary Vice-President . . Vida C. Buist, '2.6, 65 Mt. Auburn Street, Cambridge 
Corresponding Secretary . . . Phyllis Lapham, '17, 50 Garden Street, Cambridge 

Recording Secretary Marjorie L. Shea, '15, Simmons College, Boston 

Treasurer Marion T. Craig, '17, Simmons College, Boston 

( Elizabeth E. Fisher, '18, 195 Village Ave., Dedham 
Directors \ Mary C. Molloy, '00, 44 Middlesex Ave., Swampscott 

[Margaret Withington, '2.1, 117 Pickney Street, Boston 

Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 


Fairfield County Leah Clark 

Hartford Pauline Winkler (Mrs. A. R.) Robertson 

District of Columbia 

Washington Eileen Colonna (Mrs. T. B.) Mitchell 


Chicago Ruby Worthington (Mrs. F. G.) Mueller 


Portland Emily Washburn 


Boston Martha Whiting 

Worcester County Anne Batty (Mrs. W. H.) Freeman 

Michigan Sara Wolf (Mrs. L. J.) Kraus 

New Jersey Katherine Van Nest 

New York 

New York City Marjorie Heseltine 

Rochester Helen Crowley (Mrs. E. C.)Jewett 

Western New York Florence Kerr 


Cleveland Katherine Willard (Mrs. A. T.) Douglas 


Center County Gertrude Dunmore (Mrs. R. B.) French 

Philadelphia Evelyn Sloat (Mrs. J. V.) Ellson 

Pittsburgh Edith M. Winchester 

Rhode Island 

Providence Flora Dutton 




/ N 



Class of TS[ineteen Twenty-seven 

President Kathleen Gray 

Vice-President Marion Cooper 

Secretary Charlotte Temperley 

Treasurer Rebecca Main 

Voucher Beatrice Skinner 


Household Economics Helena O'Hara 

Secretarial Katrina Pease 

Library Alice Brown 

Science Florence Speed 

Social Service Hilda White 

Cheer Leader Louise Hanson 

Class Colors 
Green and White 

Class Mascot 
Teddy Bear 



1 927 

Honorary Members 






Alice E. Abbott 

'Tis well to be bones! and true." 

This clever miss actually makes all of her own clothes and that is not 
all — she designs a great many of them, too. It seems as though this 
might be a case of "missing one's calling in life" for Alice is taking the 
Secretarial Course, but from all reports, she is as efficient in her chosen 
profession as she is in the field of dressmaking. Would that we were as 

116 Harlem Avenue, Bridgepprt, Connecticut 

Bridgeport High School 


Usher Class Day (3). 

D. Florence Alexander 

"Some credit in being jolly." 

When we get acquainted with Di, we learn many things about her. 
She is jolly, good-natured and brimming with kind-heartedness. Did 
you ever see anyone get angry with Di? No, because it just cannot be 
done. She is always so ready to help when help is needed and ready to 
join in the "goings-on" of Simmons. 

West Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Howard High School 
General Science 

Alberta Alger 

"A coquette to the end of her fingers." 

When we think of Bertie, we have a picture of a quick, bob-haired 
young lady who tries so hard to act like a Senior. She succeeds too! We 
wish we were in the Post Office Department to check up on Bertie. A 
college education would be a mere nothing then. 

167 Chestnut Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts 

Holyoke High School 


Waitress Sophomore Luncheon, Usher Commencement (3). 




Corelli Brown Alger 

"An uncommon character." 

"Did you bake any cake today?" is the cry as she enters the dorm, for 
Corelli is doing research work on cakes. However, she is not only a good 
cook but a fine athlete, good actor, and an all-round good sport. Her 
favorite amusement is sleeping, — morning, noon and night — but she 
gets there just the same. 

319 Pleasant Street, West Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Howard High School 
Household Economics 

Track (1, 1); Class Basketball (1, 1, 3); Sub-varsity Basket-ball (t); Varsity Basket-ball (Oi 
S. A. A. Executive Boatd (z); Vice-President S. A. A. (3); Treasurer Postct Committee (3); 
President Girl Scout Association (3); Varsiry Hockey (3); Class Hockey (3, 4); Dramatics 
(4); Glee Club (4). 

Evelyn Andelman 

"Of a mind many gifted." 

Evelyn is one of those dual personalities. Her instructors know her as 
a very quiet, intellectual girl, who can pull A's with the greatest of ease. 
Her friends can tell an entirely different story. They know her as a young 
lady with the gift of perfection in dancing and rare charm for the op- 
posite sex — the latter, as well as the former, keeps her busy. 

83 Trowbridge Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High School 
Latin School 
Social Service 

Sarah M. Anderson 

"A vigorous, various, versatile mind." 

Frank, good-natured, a keen sense of humor — that's Andy! Her per 
hobbies are many. Dinner and the theater are the principal ones. Every 
now and then the wild idea of a week-end in New York seizes Andv and 
before we know it, she has up and left us. Now it's Europe. In her quiet 
and less impulsive minutes, it may be just a walk to Mass. Avenue for — 
exercise! She's mighty good company and we are all sorrv that the 
Prince School has taken so much of her time this vear. 

900 Cambridge Road, Coshocton, Ohio 
Columbus School for Girls 
Prince School 




Pauline L. Baldwin 

"/ lore everything that's old: old friends, old times, old maimers and old books." 

Pauline, affectionately known as Peebe, is a lover of all things patri- 
cian and beautiful. Quaint bowls and lovely old lace are Peebe's chief 
passions but along with these she possesses a standard of efficiency which 
puts most of the rest of us to shame. One is inclined to feel resentment 
that the Prince School took Peebe away from us so much of the time. 

Howell, Michigan 

Fayette High School 

Western Reserve University, College for Women 

Prince School 

'Who can be wise, ama 

Gertrude Bancroft 

%ed, temperate and furious, loyal and neutral all in a 

Peep into the Refectory during any meal and you'll hear a big, full 
ringing laugh above the clatter of silver and china. Yes, it's Tubby, 
with her storehouse of energy and pep bubbling over. Since all the 
world's a stage, Tubby certainly is the clown of the play "College Fun." 
However, lest vou misjudge her, and deem her wholly irresponsible, let 
us assure you that she also has her serious momenrs. Judicial Board has 
been most successful under her guidance and several of our number have 
trembled beneath her stern but wise hand of justice. Hats off to Tubby!!!! 

750 Fairmount Avenue, St. Paul, Minnesota 
Summit School for Girls 
Secrerarial Studies 

Class Cheer Leader (1); Endowment Board (0; Class Hockey (1); Class Representative S. A. A. (1); Usher Endowment Concert and Ball (1); 
Track (1); Assistant Circulation Manager, News (1); Junior-Freshman Wedding (1, 3); Class President (1); Class Representative on "Mic" 
(O; Class Tennis Manager (i); Class Archery Manager (2.); Usher Student Government Party (1); Head Usher Junior Prom (V), Head Usher 
Scnior-Faculry party (Y); Class Basket-ball (1); Chairman Floor and Door Committee "Mic" Play (1); Class Represenrativeon Student Govern- 
ment Council (}^'; Secretary of Student Government Council (3); Student Government Representative on Judicial Boatd (3), Usher Bac- 
calaureate (3); Usher Senior Prom (3); Usher Convocation (3"); Ushet Graduation (3); Usher Senior Play (3); Chairman of Judicial Board (4); 
Usher Graduate Tea (4); Chairman Senior Houscwarming (4). 

Dorothy Barker 

"Though little, she was fierce." 

Dot's week-ends are so full rhat we seldom see her around the dorms. 
However,. Dot found time to be the leader of Mandolin Club for three 
years and has been a big factor in making rhe musical club's concert a 

4Z East Main Street, Granville, New York 
Granville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Reporter, Simmons News (0; Leader Mandolin Club (1, 3, 4). 




Cecile Barsky 

' 'Her words, like so many nimble and airy servitors, trip about her at command. 

Cele is a study of shadows and light, of contradictions and tantaliza- 
tions. Thoughts of het are blended with poetry, silhouettes and fairies — 
branches laced against the sky — Jean Christophe in three volumes. 

ii Frank Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 

High School of Commerce, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Library Science 

Marion Bellows 

"To know her is to love her 
And love but her forever, 
For nature made her what she is 
And never made anorhcr." 

Marion possesses an enviable personality which endears her to all of 
us who know her. Her splendid record as a nurse has established her 
unsurpassable reputation at the. Children's Hospital where she has been 
willing to do her duty and capable of doing it well. Her blushes never 
would let her admit this but still we know it to be true! 

768 Main Street, Dalton, Massachusetts 
Da! ton High School 
Public Health Nursing 

Public Health Nursing Representative (1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Refreshment 
Committee Sophomore Follies. 

Serena Bernstein 

" And yet what a sadness she seems to conceal." 

Simmons has made a noticeable change in Serena during the four \ cars 
she has been here. She used to be a care-free person whose studies never 
concerned her much but now even in her spare time we generally find her 
preparing some outside work. She still manages however to keep up her 
rirm support of all athletics. One thing Simmons has not changed is her 
pleasant smile! 

130 Cottage Street, Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Chelsea Senior High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Sarah E. Bodwell 


"She smiled, and the shadows departed." 

Sally has always been ready with a smile which speaks for itself and 
which tells what a good disposition she has. She even had that smile 
when she was commuting from the Sophomore Dorms! 

Sally has already had much experience out in the "cruel, cold world" 
and so we know that the record she will set for Simmonsites to follow 
will be hard to live up to. 

31 Morton Street, Andover, Massachusetts 
Abbot Academy 
Connecticut College 
Household Economics 

Alice M. Boughtwood 

"Thy thoughts to noble meditation give." 

This fair-haired girl has blue eyes and she wears blue dresses. Such a 
lovely combination! Alice is generally silent but when she does speak, 
her speech show's meditation and propounding. We also know that she 
is very conscientious and deems nothing to be done if it is only half done. 

80 Standish Avenue, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Boston University 
Household Economics 

Jeanette Bowen 

"Silence is the perfeclesl herald of joy." 

Probably no other of all these pictured faces is as great a nature lover 
as Jeanette — nor has any one done as much walking as she. For her, every 
map is an urgent call to exploration — and after four years of collegiate 
hurry, she is still calm and unruffled, still the inveterate collector of 
note-books, clippings, pictures, snap-shots, flowers, leaves, etc., etc., 
ad infinitum. 

Middleboro, Massachusetts 
Middleboro High School 
Library Science 

Usher Presidents Reception C3}. 




Roberta Boyd 

'Tis well to be merry and wise." 

We are glad Bobby came back this year to be a member of our class. 
From morning until night you can hear Hallie Roberta — alias Bobby — 
singing some of her many little ditties. It's either "Ain't it fierce to be 
so beautiful?" or "Jesus wants me for a sunbeam." This just shows 
what a cheerful disposition Bobby has and what a good pal she is. 

9 Arlington Court, Charleston, West Virginia 
Lake Erie College 
Secretarial Studies 

Elizabeth W. Brackett 

"Saying little, thinking much." 

A tiny busy-body with all that so-called "efficiency" that is so 
familiar to all those who have chanced to wrestle with short and type 
to any extent. Betty was a transfer from Wheaton but she is such a silent 
person that we don't seem to be able to learn much about her; she may 
be a young lady with a past, you never can tell, but anvway, we know 
she has prospects of a very bright future. 

ioio Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Robinson Seminary, Exeter, New Hampshire 
Wheaton College for Women 
Secretarial Studies 

Helen R. Brick 

"Behold, here is a paradox: the deep and high are nearer to one another than the 
mid-lower to each." 

One year only have we known Brick — but in that short time we have 
learned how appreciable is this quotation. We have also discovered in 
her those attributes of true friendship: sympathy and understanding. 
May she always, as she does now, live up to her name, Brick! 

Stafford Springs, Connecticut 
Manson Academv 
Public Health Nursing 


19 27 


Alice Brown 

"All the wide loving-kindness of nature." 

Alice is a girl we're proud to know. One with high ideals, who never 
"sells out." And Al is one good sport and full of pie de vivre. Remember 
the nights she has fed the howling, hungry mob on second floor. Add 
generosity to her virtues — oh, Recording Angel! 

Jerusalem Road, Cohasset, Massachusetts 
Cohasset High School 
Library Science 
Glee Club (3); Library Representative (4). 

Anna M. Brown 

"Let us be ivhat we are and speak what we think, and in all things keep our- 
selves loyal to truth and friendship." 

Anne is the most independent of girls and very dignified and we find 
these qualities charming in her. She is like the irresistible heroine of the 
novel who delights all she meets. This heroine, you remember, always 
falls in love with the nicest man, has an ideal wedding in June, and lives 
happily ever after. Come! let someone write a story of Anne. 

15 Parry Street, Hudson Falls, New York 
Hudson Falls High School 
Social Service 

Field Day Cosrumc Committee (3); Social Service Representative (3). 

Leah F. Brown 

The glory of a firm capacious mind. 

How does she do it? For Brownie is our most efficient member. We 
often wonder what Mic would have done this year without her guiding 
hand as Business Manager. Efficient, neat, sensible (say it softly!) and 
the best friend ever! Brownie is planning on living and working in the 
big city next year and we hope her dreams come true. 

37 Elizabeth Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Attleboro High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Chairman Red Cross Drive (3); Junicr Welcoming Commirtee (3); Usher Convocation (3); 
Business Manager Microcosm (4). 




Vivian A. Brown 

"A moonlight traveler in Fancy's land." 

Where can one find a word to describe Vivian? She is indefinable'and 
elusive. If one were to make such a word, one would have to borrow a 
little of the meaning of Peter Pan and inquire of a Racaham illustration 
— ivory tinted with mysterious faces peering goblin-wise. From that 
you might think she is a witch — but no — she knows far too much of 
library science for that. You never would suspect it from her shy manner. 

ji8 Riverway, Boston, Massachusetts 
Macabester College, St. Paul, Minnesota 
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois 
Library Science 

Edna C. Bunker 

"Hones! love, honest sorrow, 
Honest work for the day." 

Edna is a demure little miss in the Secretarial School who came from 
Arlington High. She is very conscientious and worries hardest over the 
subjects in which she gets nothing but A's. Edna is very fond of dogs 
and last summer we "joshed" her a bit about "Don," didn't we, E. C. B? 
We'll miss your teasing and laughter, Edna. 

81 Hillside Avenue, Arlington Heights, Massachusetts 
Arlington High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Elizabeth H. Burr 

"In her tongue, the law of kindness." 

Betty is one of the best looking girls in our class, and the nicest thing 
about her is that she doesn't know it! When any one asks "Who is that 
girl who is always so sweet to everybody?" you just know it is Betty. 
She has the love and best wishes of every one of us. 

41 Francis Street, New Britain, Connecticut 
New Britain High School 
Household Economics 

. Y. W. Cabinet Ci, 3, 4); Household Economic* Representative (0; Waitress Sophomore Lunch- 
eon 0)» Waitress Junior Prom Dinner .Waitress Senior-Faculty Party (1); Fire Chief j . 
Chairman Flower Committee (4); Treasurer Y. \V. a ; Secretary Household Economics 
Club (4); Chairman Bulletin Board (4); Chairman Costume Commiitcc a . Dorm ' 0un< 1! 
a , Chairman Senior Luncheon (4). 




Marjorie Burr 


Mar] is busy as a bee from morn till night, 
But she is always there if the place is tight 
To pull you out, with a grin on her face. 
Marj can cook, and sew with a frill 
Do Dietetics, too, with a heap of skill 
And write delicious menus galore. 
Yet her evenings are kept free, 
For a theatre or a dance or spree 
With her friends so jolly. 

17 Dane Street, Kennebunk, Maine 
Sanford High School, Sanford, Maine 
Farmington Normal School, Farmington, Maine 
Bates College Summer School 
Household Economics 

M. Gertrude Byrne 

' 'A friend loveth at all times. 

Can she make good food? We'll say she can for we have often tasted 
it. Can she sew? Yes, again. Trudy is a busy girl with her settlement 
class, luncheons and all, but she still finds time to tell us "Who's Who" 
and "What's What" and to help us solve our sewing problems. 

135 Elmendorf Street, Kingston, New York 
Kingston High School 
Household Economics 

Dorcas Candlin 

"Courteous though coy, and gentle though retir'd.' 

A distinctive personality, a good disposition and a keen sense of 
humor all help in making Dorcas the delightful person that she is. At 
first she mav seem rather quiet and retiring, but the twinkle in her eyes 
soon contradicts this fact. 

75 Avon Place, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School, Springfield 

Massachusetts Club Council (1}; Dormicory Council (4). 



1 927 

Pauline L. Casebeek. 

"/ am sure, care s an enemy to life." 

Who would ever guess by looking at Pauline that she is a Senior? 
Every year we have feared that she might not return to us, but with joy, 
each fall, we have seen her smiling, cherubic, rather "madonna-like" 
countenance beaming among us. ' Beaming" is the right word, too, 
because Pauline has the best disposition ever! 

3 Main Street, Somerset, Pennsylvania 
Somerset High School 
Household Economics 

Agnes L. Chaffetz 

"She's all my fancy painted her. 

Agnes certainly is a popular girl — one has only to draw inferences 
from her varied interests of the past four years. Many good times and 
plenty of good work show us that she possesses an appreciation of 
values. And genius will out! She discovered that she could sketch — 
much to the betterment of Mic. We wonder how long Clothing Instruc- 
tion will last with Ag. 

17 Abbott Street, Gardner, Massachusetts 
Gardner High School 
Household Economics 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Junior Freshman Wedding (3); Usher Convocation (3); Mic 
Arc Commirree (3, 4); Posccr Committee (3, 4); Page, Christmas Dinner (4). 

Bertha E. Child 

"Hear ye not the hum of mighty workings?" 

B for brilliancy 

E means efficiency 

R is reliability 

T is for Ted 

H for helpfulness 

A admired by everyone 

106 South Main Street, Putnam, Connecticut 
Putnam High School 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (1); Household Economics Representative (1", Class Voucher (3 :, Freshman 
Junior (3); House Chairman (3); Chairman Household Economics Committee (3. 4 ; Manager 
Glee Club (3); Usher Convocation (3); Glee Cluh (1, 1, 3, 4), Student Government Repre- 
sentative (4), Chairman of Activities (4). 


1 927 


Beatrice Clap 

"In the sunbeam of fashion." 

Having been voted the best and most propetly dressed girl in the 
class, we all know the general impression Bee has made. We could not 
justifiably stop consideration with Bee's clothes for her extreme cour- 
tesy, politeness, graciousness and ability make her most outstanding. 
Her interests and ambitions lie in an exceedingly high educational and 
social. We regret that she has not lived among us during her four years 
at College so that we could know these ambitions better. 

7 Peck Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Walnut Hill School, 1919-19Z2. 
Smith College, 192.2.-192.3 
Household Economics 

Fashion Show (i). 

Muriel M. Clark 

"Made up of wisdom and of beauty." 

Who is the beautiful light haired girl in the Senior class, many Fresh- 
men asked. Why that is Muriel Clark ! And more than that, Muriel has 
brains. Isn't she the editor of the News? Hasn't it improved this year? 
Doesn't she have great discussions in the lunch room which sometimes 
settle the affairs of the world? Yes, we expect great things of Muriel. 

Pocatello, Idaho 

St. Mary's Academy, Notre Dame, Indiana 

Library Science 

Rita Clark 

"A friendship that like love is warm." 

Another one of fourth floor North whose unfailing good nature and 
ready smile help to pass away many a dark and gloomy day. Good 
things to eat always interest Rita, and so her numerous boxes from home 
and "otherwise" send her into ecstasies of joy. We know she will never 
settle down to a humdrum life for she has too much pep and fun for that. 
May you use yout work only as a stepping stone to better things, Rita. 

95 Liberty Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
General Science 

Y. W. C. A. (i, O; Waitress Alumnae Dinner (3); Usher Class day (3); Chairman Science- 
Faculty Party (3). 




Ethel Close 

"The more haste, the less speed." 

Rush, rush rush — such a busy girl. You can find Ethel studying every 
available minute — except nights. She surely succeeds in driving away 
dull care and enlivening our gloomy hours — just ask Tom, Dick or ? Union Street, Schenectady, New York 
Schenectady High School 
Library Science 

Carolyn Louise Coffman 

"Nothing flourishing, flimsy, affefted or vain." 

Clap hands — here comes Carly! Carly joined our ranks last year and we 
are only sorry it wasn't sooner. Always the most willing, cheerful 
friend, she works untiringly for others. Her sense of humor is one of her 
most delightful qualities and her cheerful smile is an "ever ready" 
greeting to all. 

82.1 Salem Avenue, Dayton, Ohio 
Steele High School 
Miami University 
Household Economics 

Dormitory Council (4"); House Senior (4); Senior Hou 
ress Senior-Graduate Tea (4). 

vanning (4); Group Leader (4); Wait- 

Margaret Cohn 

"Her very frowns are fairer far 
Than smiles of other maidens are." 

A smile, a sidewise glance, and a gay "Hello" — that's Peg all over 
again. To some she looks like one of those sweet winsome girls with 
great big brown eyes and, although all this is granted, we wish to add 
that looks are very often deceiving for Peg is a bundle of pep and en- 
thusiasm. Our only regret is that we don't see more of her tor her days 
are spent in the noble effort to restore each atom of humanity to its 
normal sphere in life. 

1131 East 98th Street, Cleveland, Ohio 
Glenville High School 
Social Service 

Executive Board (1); Anvil Editor of Review (1); Fashion Show (1); Waitress Junior Prom Dinner Ci); Freshman Play (1); Sophomore Play 
(0; Sophomore May Day (l); Mummers: Freshman-Junior; Freshman-Junior Wedding; Mic Show (3); Junior Corridor Commit tec ; ; Junior 
Prom Committee (3;; Usher Senior Prom (0; Usher Senior Play (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Senior Entertainment Committee (4). 


1 927 


Helene Comstock 

' 'And there's pausies; that's for thought. 

This year ic is Buffalo which has sent us our star golfer. Helene may 
be absent-minded but she always gets there in the end. She says she is 
going to have a tea room in Buffalo but appearances don't point that 
way now. 

547 Linwood Avenue, Buffalo, New York 
Buffalo Seminary 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (i); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Freshman Frolic (l); Assistant Stage Man- 
ager (i); Chairman Sophomore Sh Committee (i); Treasurer N. Y. State Club (i); Mummer 
(z, 3, 4); Dtamatics (3. 4). 

Inez A. Comstock 

' 'All the gladness and grace of her nature.' ' 

There's something about her — the way she walks or talks, and we all 
admit that she does talk, the way she smiles, or the way she sighs, — 
well — who can tell why we all love her? 

1 Massasoit Road, North Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Social Service 

Basket ball (1); Y. W. C. A. (3). 

Ruth Kingsley Cook 

"And a letter may alter the plans we arranged." 

Ever since freshman year, Ruth has rarely been found in our midst 
over a week-end. We submit to the inevitable when the telephone 
rings — "Miss Cook." We no sooner become familiar wirh the history 
of one voung man than he is lost in the procession of admirers which 
moves steadily onward. Ruth's good nature, her unfailing supply of 
ready answers, her ability to play jazz, and her proficiency in the 
terpsichorean art are a few of the things which make her such good 

North Adams, Massachusetts 
Drury High School 
Household Economics 

Usher Dramatics (1); Usher Mic Show (1, a); Endowment Board (1); Glee Club (1, 3); Fresh- 
man-Juaior (3); Junior Bazaar Committee (3). 



1 927 

Edna Frances Cooper 

" And losl in profound meditation she seem'd." 

Edna won our hearts Freshman year with her unlimited abilities and 
she has kept them ever since. She has been a prominent member of Glee 
Club and now she is 2.7's worthy presidenr or that association. We can- 
not help but leave a promising word to such a classmate. Success to 
you, Edna! 

16 Kitchel Street, Aubutn, New York 
Auburn Academic High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Captain May Dav (i); Forum Board (i); Usher May Day (i); GIcc Club (l, 3, 4); Y. W. Cabinet 
(3); News Staff (1, 3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Chairman 
Alumnae Luncheon (3); Mic Board (4); President Glee Club (4). 

Marion E. Cooper 

"Is she not passing fair?" 

Coopie is one of those fair-haired damsels who instantly makes a 
man think in terms of a vine-covered cottage for two, a Ford, and a 
regular job. One suitor has finally broken through the realm of thoughr 
into the world of actuality, as signified by the diamond on the fourth 
finger of her dainty left hand. In closing, we might remark thar Coopie 
has a deep-seated passion for chocolate creams, goozy sundaes, and even 
the more plebeian nickel candy bars. 

2.4 Montgomery Street, Gloversville, New York 
Gloversville High School 
Household Economics 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Fashion Show (1); May Day (1); Usher Senior-Faculty 
Party (1); Head Usher Commencement (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher President's Re- 
ception (3J; Usher Senior Prom (3); Usher Boston Simmons Club Dance (3); Secretary Newman Club (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Vice- 
President Senior Class (4); Group Leader (4); Head Usher at Ye Oldc Christmas Dinner (4); Usher Graduate Tea; Chairman Senior Prom(4). 

Marion Copplestone 

"Faithful, gentle, good, wearing the rose of womanhood" 

Every one speaks highly of Marion and yet few appreciate her real 
worth. Her quietness is overcome "when good fellows get together" for 
a spread, talk or "look see" — where are those opera glasses? This re- 
served and lovable girl is just as mischievous as her twinkling eves 
predict. We'll miss waking vou up in the morning just as we'll miss 
your "Pie beds" and other impish tricks. 

514 Warren Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Arlington High School 
Secretarial Studies 


19 27 


Mildred Cornish 

"Her air, her maimers, all who saw admir d." 

Mil certainly is a fun-loving person, always cheerful and ready to join 
in with rhe rest and be merry. Big cities do have attractions and we will, 
no doubt, see Mil making a success of her secretarial training in some 
large place (New York near the Jerseys). We have a feeling that business 
is not her only interest. 

ii Laurel Street, Whitman, Massachusetts 
Whitman High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Dramatics (i, i); May Day (0; Usher Convocation (3); 
Chairman Flower Committee (3); Head Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Glee Club (3, 4). 

Gertrude E. Cromwell 

''And willing bands to aid in any cause." 

Did you ever hear of the nurse in East House? Well, that is Gertrude. 
Lucky are the people who are there for when they are feeling badly she 
is always ready to render her professional services. As to her pastimes, 
bridge and arguing are by far her favorites, and here is good luck in 
both of them, and may you win every time. 

South Church Street, West Chester, Pennsylvania 
West Chester State Normal 
Public Health Nursing 

Celia B. Cumenes 
"how was her voice, but won mysterious way." 

Celia is a sweet girl whom every one loves for her charm and sim- 
plicity. Her qualities insure her a future of happiness. 

97 Harrishof Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Roxbury High School 
Social Service 




Elizabeth Frances Curley 

"Honor lies in boneff toil." 

Serene amidst alarms, that's Elizabeth. She never wails, "Oh, I was so 
busy last night, I just didn't get the assignment done." Not she, — but, 
underneath this calm exterior she has a capacity for fun that few people 
suspect. Remember Jaffrey last year? Ana she is also musical. Rumor 
hath it that if Simmons owned an organ, we should not have to search 
far for a capable organist. 

951 Great Plain Avenue, Needham, Massachusetts 
Needham High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Life Saving (3); Glee Club (3, 4); Lunchroom Com- 
mittee (4). 

Mildred Custin 

"Give us a tasle of your quality." 

Mil is the kind of a girl who can ask the most intelligent questions 
we have ever heard. She can quiz questions in either Psych, or Soc. with 
the utmost facility and understanding. We really believe she knows the 
answets herself and just queries out of curiosity. At any rate, she surely 
is clever. And clothes! Mil's good-looking clothes are our chief envy! 

136 Pleasant Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Eleanor Danker 

''Here comes the lady' Oh, so light a foot 
Will ne'er wear out the ever tailing flint." 

Be she on the tennis court or at the head of some committee. Dank: is 
always right there. So powerful, she is always pushing something and 
when she is behind it, it moves. She has put \j on the map as far as 
tennis is concerned and has given us many a thrill as we have watched 
her chase that poor little ball over the net. She is Newman Club's able 
President this year. 

73 Dean Road, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Sacred Heart Academy, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Manager tennis(i); Winner Class Tennis (i, i, }, 4); Chairman Newman Club Dam e \ • 
Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Junior Shush Committee (}); Usher Senior Prom ; . 
1 (3); Winner College Tennis (4); G " 
Senior Houscwarming Committee (4); Group Leader (4); Senior Dance Committee (4). 




Ethel Darr 

"Higher si ill and higher" 

E— Efficient 

T— Tactful 

H— Helpful 

E — Expert (Accountant) 

L — Loyal 

That's Ethel. Ever ready to lend a helping hand to any struggling 
Senior in accounts, and always prepared lor a good time. She is our 
"most helpful." 

14 Walnut Street, Atlantic, Massachusetts 
Quincy High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Class Day Supper (3). 

Helen Alice Dautrich 

"She was what honour knew." 

Helen is one of i9X7's "Who's that?" girls and we know she has dis- 
tinction. When she is chief dietitian in some large hospital, we hope we 
will be under her special charge. Good things will be assured ! We would 
ask, how does the bisecting of a garter snake improve a dietitian's 

iS Brook Street, Winsted, Connecticut 
The Gilbert School, Winsted 
Household Economics 

Wairrcss Sophomore Luncheon (1); Sophomore Ring Committee (O; House Chairman (3); Cap 
and Gown Committee (3); Student Government Representative (4). 

Dorothy Katherine Dawson 

"And thinking, perchance, of those caffles in Spain." 

Dorothy is one of the "preferred." You know what that means! 
But Dorothv is so quiet we can't learn many of her secrets. We know 
that she reads a great many good books, sees the best plays and enjoys 
an unquenchable appreciarion of humor. While the rest of us are sleep- 
ing through a subtle joke, Dorothy chuckles to herself in quiet enjoy- 
ment. No wonder blondes are preferred. 

7 Belvoir Road, Milton, Massachusetts 
Milton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Freshman Hockey Team (1). 




Janet G. Decker 

"The best friend we can possibly have is the one who arouses in us the 
highest ideals; who makes us do our best in everything; who never 
speaks ill of anyone; whose mind is clear; and whose words are truth." 

This describes our Janet, a friend to all of us, smiling always the 
same, willing to help and make others happy. She has given her services 
gladly on every occasion and we shall always think of her with the 
greatest admiration and affection. 

2.51 Mill Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Montclair High School, Montclair, New Jersey 
Household Economics 

Student Government Council (1, 3, 4); Basket-ball (t, 2.~); Vice-President Class (Y); Home 
Economics Represenrarive (x); Class Hockey (1, 1, 3, 4); Secretary Conference Committee 
(3); Assistant Manager Basket-ball Team (3); Varsity Hockey (3, 4); Conference Committee 
(4); Vice-President Student Government (4); Captain Hockey Team (4); Manager Basket- 
ball (4); Chairman Class Day (4). 

Eunice Dodge 

"All the day through upon a committee." 

Who can think of Dramatics without Eunie? Ever since Freshman year 
she has been helping in every production. She has a new accomplish- 
ment now and can deftly defend her position with her noble fencing foil. 
She is one of those people who loves chemistry and who rises early and 
studies late — but really, Eunie, what color was your hair before it was 

Hopewell Junction, New York 

Lowell High School, Lowell, Massachusetts 

Household Economics 

Srage hand (1); Mandolin Club (1, i, 3); Assistant Stage Manager (1); Mummer (z.); Sopho- 
more Sh Committee (1); May Day (1); Sub-Varsity Hockey (3); Track Day Judge (3); Stage 
Manager (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Usher Senior Play (3); Usher Commencement 
(3); Usher President's Reception (3); Class Hockey (3, 4); Chairman Dramatics Committee (4); Group Leader (4); Chairman Costume Committee 
Old English Dinner (4). 

Florence Genevieve Dorward 

1 'Pray forgive me the passing grimace.' ' 

If you want an oration, call on Florence! She can talk on any subject 
known to the world; and what is more, her talk will be just "peppered" 
with wit. She is a loyal friend and always ready with a cheerful word for 

Amenia, New York 
Binghamton Central High School 
Household Economics 

Usher President's Reception (-,), L'slicr Senior Play (3); Dramatics (3, 4); (. ap .in J Gown 
Committee (4). 




Dorothy Downing 

' 'As possessed of a charm all unrivalled. 

One of chose girls who is both alarmingly attractive and naturally 
brilliant. She has that naive way of stating facts so convincingly simple 
that we in return can merely nod an assent, and marvel at her words of 
wisdom. Downie besides has a sense of humor that could raise a laugh 
at 7.30 Monday morning of exam week. 

5916 Pulaski Avenue, Germantown, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Germantown Friend School 
Social Service 

Mary Durant 

"Tell the Duke he may enter." 

Did you mention good times and parties? Mary is just rushed all the 
time from points north, east, south and west, but it took the U. S. navy 
to win. We all know how pretty and attractive she is and we also know 
that navy man will have to fight both for his country and Mary. Isn't 
that right? 

Roanoke, Virginia 
Huntington High School 
Marshall College, West Virginia 
Secretarial Studies 

Genevieve Dwyer 

"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." 

Gen is going to be somebody's excellent secretary in the near future 
and what a waste of talents! She could dethrone Lenglen, could out- 
Gershwin Gershwin and compete with Marion Talley. See what the 
world is losing? But who knows in what firmament Gen's star may yet 

77 Linden Street, Allston, Massachusetts 
Gitls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Glee Club (4); Newman Club Bridge Committee (4). 





D. Ei 

"Though I am always in hafte, I am never in a hurry." 

When you see a merry crowd gathered together and hear gales of 
laughter, you can be sure that Helen is the cause of it all. And as for 
dancing, that is her specialty. She has a serious side as well, and is as 
wonderful "a friend in need" as she is gay in companionship. 

19 Justin Road, Brighton, Massachusetts 
Brighton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Endowment Fund (1); May Day (i); Glee Club (3, 4); Group Leader (4); Lunchroom Com- 
mittee (4); Y. W. Committee (4). 

Lucile W. English 

"Deeming nothing to have been done 
If anything remained to do" 

This quotation just fits Lucile. She is the girl who always says she has 
done nothing when, in reality, she has done it all. She has a natural gift 
of ability and thoroughness and when she does a thing, it is as perfect as 
man can make it. She has put time and energy on the News this year, and 
we just can't say enough about her thoughtful work for Mic. It just 
could not have been without her — Is it not so, Lucile? 

5S9 Norfolk Street, Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Track (1); Maqua Delegate (1); Chairman Poster Committee Dramatics (}); Associate Editor 
News (4); Senior Housewarming Committee (4); Microcosm Bridge Committee (4); Assist- 
ant Editor Microcosm (4). 

Moretha Epstein 

"And mistress of herself, though China fall." 

Did you ever see a tinier, more immaculate young person than this 
one? She quietly goes around accomplishing all sorts of important tilings 
such as luncheons, theaters, showers, teas, etc., etc. Can't you see her 
reigning supreme in some large office and quietly restoring order after 
some noisv and boisterous secretary has been asked to leave ! 

3010 Chicago Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan 

Northern High School 

Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics (0; May Day (0: Junior-Freshman Wedding ; 




Isabel Frances Eveleth 

"A witty woman is a treasure." 

Just watch her shooting baskets or tearing down the length of the 
hockey field with speed and agility that make the spectators and other 
players gasp and you will readily see why she is judged one of our most 
athletic girls. As she "jocosely maligns" her fellows with her quick, 
witty tongue and her inconceivably incomprehensible words she is 
often the immediate cause of much mirth and hilarity. 

90 Preston Street, Windsor, Connecticut 
Windsor Locks High School 
Bradford Academy 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Hockey Cl, i. 3, 4); Varsity Hockey (1, i, 3, 4); Class Manager Hockey (1, 1, 3, 4); Captain Hockey (1, 1, 3); Track (1, i)i Mandolin 
Club £1, 1, 3, 4); Class Secretary (0; Class Treasurer (3);Basket-ball (3); Freshman Junior (3); Class Manager Track (3); Assistant College 
Manager Hockey (3); S. A. A. Executive Board (3, 4); College Manager Hockey (4); Chairman Freshman Week (4); House Chairman (4); 
Dormitory Council (4); Publicity Manager Musical Association (4). 

Ruth Moir Fairclough 

"High erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy." 

Ruth is always excited about something; but stop a minute, we have 
also seen her when she was quiet too. At one of those times when she 
gets way down to the very bottom of things before she even attempts to 
offer an opinion! Many, many times we have wished we had Ruth's 
thoroughness. Tell us, Ruth, where and how do you get that wonderful 

€0 Albion Road, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Wollaston High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 3); Usher Class Day (3). 

Mary E. Farrell 

"The mildest manners with the bravest mind. 

Marv looks verv demure, but like the rest of us, when one knows us 
better, one finds us different!! She is a gifted creature — a born hostess. 
Her entertainments are clever and her dainty repasts defy description. 
Lucky is the man who takes our Mary to wife! 

2.14 South Huntington Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Household Economics 

Lunchroom Committee (4). 



1 927 

Madelyn Farren 

"When did morning ever break 
And find such beaming eyes awake?" 

A clicking of rapidly moving heels, and. Madelyn has passed down the 
hall again. She surely can move. With her big dark eyes, her lovely dark 
hair, we have with us someone so chic that we immediately think of 
Paris. I'm sure that next year she will be a most attractive addition to 
some otherwise humdrum office. 

55 Fairmount Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Marion Fearney 

"Whence has come thy lasting power?" 

If you don't know her, you don't know what you are missing. We 
grant that she appears rather serious minded, but the "crows-feet" 
around her eyes are self-evidence that she has a decided sense of humor. 
Under her command, things are accomplished whether it be in studies, 
dances or even collecting ads. What would we do without her? 

Edgewood, Rhode Island 
Cranston High School 
Howard Seminary 
Secretarial Studies 

Secretarial Representative (i); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher Commencement (3); Usher Senior 
Play(j); Usher President's Reception (3); Ushet Senior Prom (3); Chairman Social Service 
Committee Y. W. (3); House Senior (4); Advertising Managet Microcosm (4); Chairman 
Freshmen (4); Chairman Senior Dance (4); Senior Calendar Committee (4). 

Irene E. Fennell 

"Kind hearts are more than coronets ." 

Every one knows Irene and Irene knows every one. From the first day 
of her freshman year, she started to collect friends and hasn't stopped 
yet. And busy? She has just innumerable responsibilities outside ot col- 
lege that take up all her time. Do not these revelations augur a delight- 
fully broad and satisfying life for our lively Fenny both in friendship 
and interest? 

51 Fremont Avenue, Everett, Massachusetts 
Everett High School 
Household Economics 

Maqua Delegate from Y. W. (1); Y. W. Captain (3). Usher Commencement (3); Household 
Economics Committee (3, 4); Lunchroom Committee (4). 


19 27 


Charlis H. Fishback 

''Ambition has no risk." 

Wears unique ear-rings? Oh, yes, that's Charlis! She bought a new 
pair regularly every Wednesday noontime during second term. This 
Senior is an authority on jewelry, Nantucket, Junior Prom, ships of all 
kinds and tropical countries, not to mention books from advertising to 
John Erskine. The lure of the foreign is strong in Charlis but we suspect 
she will stay in Boston awhile. 

49 Bridge Street, Fairhaven, Massachusetts 
New Bedford High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Junior-Freshman Wedding (0; Press Board (i); Honor Debate (i); Secretary Chriscian Science 
Society (i); Chaitman Chtistian Science Society (3); Treasurer Christian Science Society (4); 
Assistant Editor Rttaw (4). 

Dorothy Ford 

" 'Just the one note the great final harmony needs. 

Ever notice why the Brick House populace rushes into the living room 
"en masse" after dinner? Ever wonder why we're all anxious to be 
through dinner? Ever hear whom we all shout for? Ever hear Dot thrill 
the universe with her skillful fingers on the piano keys? If you have, you 
understand, but if you haven't you have missed one great extra-curricula 

40 Bourneside Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Gifts' Latin School 
Boston University- 
Secretarial Studies 

Ushct Commencement (3); Newman Club Dance Committee (3, 4); Simmons Representative, 
Federation of College Catholic Clubs (4). 

Harriet Alden Foster 

"Good sense which only is the gift of Heaven." 

We sometimes think Harriet should have taken the Home Nursing 
course. If anyone is ill or feeling blue, Harriet is right on the spot. She 
not only administers to the sick, but considerably helps the well with 
her packages from home. 

43 Kenwood Park, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Junior Shush Committee (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Usher President's Re- 
ception (3). 




Mary A. Funk 

Wearing all that weight of learning lightly like a flower. 

Ever since Mary came along and settled down in the library school 
we have been happv and famous. In case of doubt make a "see reference" 
to Funk, Mary. If the subject matter remains obscure in spite of the 
instructor's best efforts — see also — Funk, Mary. In short, if you want to 
bring out elusive material or supplement your knowledge of anything at 
all, make added entry under Funk, Mary — she is our official authority 

Town Mills, Shippensburg, Pennsylvania 
Shippensburg High School 
Cumberland Valley State Normal School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (i, 3, 4)1 Publicity Agent Glee Club QiNews Board (4); Cla: 
Secretary-Treasurer (4). 

Hockey (4); Academy 

Pearl I. Gallup 

"For all that fair is, is by nature good." 

Trot has found her way into the hearts of all of us and we now know 
that Mr. Babson is incorrect in his statement about blondes. She is a 
good secretary. We have heard how the charms of Sunny California have 
lured Trot and we shall probably read next year in a special dispatch to 
the News that the Golden Express sped her on to success in that far-away 

iS Riverdale Street, West Springfield, Massachusetts 

West Springfield High School 

Secretarial Studies 

House Chairman (3); Dormitoty Council (3). 

Elsa Louise Gebhardt 

"Re si is sweet after slrife." 

Gebby is an all-round girl. Her ruling passions are violent stockings, 
laughing, resting after dinner and Ophy. Another nice thing about her is 
that she is always happv and never reallv worries — not even over k Secre- 
tarial Training. She is the ideal relief during exam week. 

43 Burroughs Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

Girls' Latin School 

Secretarial Training 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Waitress (- las* Day Supper (3). 




Ruth Lang Gibb 

"As sweet ,i)h{ musical as bright Apollo's lute. 

You have seen her wave that baton in Glee Club! She does it with a 
vim, a vigor and a sureness that only an expert possesses. And can she 
sing? Many a time have we listened to her. She has exotic taste in 
jewelry, especially in ear-rings and bracelets, and we must admit that 
they are good looking on her. 

103 Bank Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Attleboro High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (0; Sophomore Shush Commitcee (1); Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); 
Chairman Freshman Lyric Singing (3); Camp Maqua (3); Leader Glee Club (4); Y. \V. 
Cabinet (a); Press Board (4). 

Marion Denis Gifford 

"She is a winsome wee thing." 

We all adore little bits of things, especially when they are quick as a 
wink. In spite of the fact that journal paper is almost as large as Marion 
herself, pages and pages of ten-column leaves flash over her desk, and lo 
and behold, in a second the work is done. No wonder she is a good 
dancer. Instead of having to burn the midnight oil, she finishes her home 
lessons by 4.15 and then dashes home to enjoy the Valencia. And, yet, 
through it all, she doesn't say much. We wonder what she's thinking 

30 South Franklin Street, Brookville, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Elizabeth Wilhelmina Glavin 

"There is no too late 1 ." 

Liz, Betty or Elizaberh, which shall it be? Elizabeth has commuted 
for four years. Liz has been the inspiration of many a Foods group. Bettv 
has a settlement class and leisurely ways. She's alwavs late and never 
worries. Put them all together and we find Elizabeth, again, which 
somehow seems to express many things we have left unsaid. 

36 Bradlee Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Household Economics 

Usher G>mmcacement (3); Usher Presidents Reception (3); Lunchroom Committee (4). 



1 927 

Ruth E. Goodell 

''What a wondrous thing is intellect." 

Ruth comes from the good old Berkshires and she was educated by 
that wonderful Dal ton System. No wonder she is so bright, with her 
unequalled high school training. That is all we know about Ruth. She 
has pattered around the halls this year in her smock, — she has quietly 
gone her way to classes leaving no more trace of herself behind. 

Windsor, Massachusetts 

Dalton High School, Dalton, Massachusetts 

General Science 

Janet L. Goodwin 

"And more mischievous , too." 

If you see a diminutive person come tripping down the stairs, or dash 
through the Fenway, brown eyes snapping, and a scarlet tam a' top her 
little head, that's Janet! If you see some one all bubbling over with 
enthusiasm, all excited about everything from the weekly government 
quizzes to the question of making one's allowance stretch, that's Janet! 
Such a concentrated bit of "niceness." Will you really go to Costa Rica, 

ii Marlboro Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts 
Newburyport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Junior Welcoming Commiccee (3); Usher Convocation (3); Group Leader (3); Senior House- 
warming Committee (4); Shush Committee (3) 

Dorothy B. Gourley 

"Ye have many firings to your bowe." 

It is always a pleasure to meet Dot although we never know in what 
phase of life she may then be engaged. It may be as the efficient lady, 
donned in a crisp smock and dashing to class; it may be as the athlete 
pitching balls in practice for the Student-Faculty baseball game; or per- 
haps it may be as a young lady hurrying at the last minute to prepare tor 
her social amusement. Versatile, vivacious and lovable. 

18 Annawan Road, Waban, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Household Economics 

Track (1, 1); Mandolin Club (1, 1); Dramatics (1, 1); Class Basket-ball (1. 1. 1 . Mk Show 
(1.); May Day (1); Class Riding Team (3); Treasurer Home Economics Club (3); Household 
Economics Representative (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); L'shcr Convocation (3); 
Usher Commencement (3); Life Saving (3, 4); Class Hockey (3, 4). 




Eleanor Rand Graves 

"The grass sloops not, she treads on it so light." 

"Gravy" has not honored us with her presence much at the dorms 
this vear but we are glad she did spend some time with us once. Wc-wish 
it could have been longer. We found her full of pep, and she always had 
a ready comeback. We know that when she is a great librarian the read- 
ing public will be increased just because Eleanor recommends books to 

2.6 Bloomlield Street, Lexington, Massachusetts 
Lexington High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (i, r, 3); Lunchroom Committee (4). 

Kathleen Letitia Gray 

"Rarely a nature more sound or more sweet." 

Whenever Kate is mentioned you just cannot help thinking of the 
Ten Commandments and a million "Thou shalt nots." Thou shalt not 
covet the waves of her glorious auburn hair, nor her contagious rippling 
laughter, nor her sense of humor, nor her charm and personality, nor her 
sweet disposition, nor any of her other charms. ' 'To know her is to love 
her," and we'll wager that there are very few in College who have not 
succumbed to her personality. 

1815 Military Road, Port Huron, Michigan 
Port Huron High School 
Household Economics 

Usher Fashion Show (0> May Day Committee (1); Usher Student Government Party (l); 
Waitress Seniot Frolic '0> Chairman May Day (1); Class Secretary (3); Chairman Food Com- 
mittee Junior Bazaar (3); Usher Convocation (3); Usher Student Government Party (3); 
Usher Senior Prom (3); Chairman Household Economics Committee (3); Junior-Freshman 
Wedding (3); Chairman Calendar Committee (4); Usher Senior-Graduate Tea (4); Class Presid' 


N. Ge 

"Happy am I; from care I'm free.' 
Why aren't they all contented like me?" 

We are glad that Jeanette was unable to return to College last year 
because it gave us the opportunity of having her in our class. Her con- 
tagious laughter and readiness to enter into everything have done much 
in adding to the liveliness of third floor North Hall. And as for bidding 
in the numerous bridge games on that floor, Jeanette believes in the 
saying, "The sky is the limit." 

11 Kennebec Street, Bar Harbor, Maine 
Bar Harbor High School 
Kent's Hill Seminaty 
Secretarial Science 

Maqua Representative (0; House Chairman (i); Secretary Y. W. (i); Freshman-Junior (3); 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4). 




Elsie A. Grob 

"Sing away sorrow, cafl away care." 

With mind coolly alert, poised to dive into waters of logical thought, 
Her candid expressions of opinion are always eagerly sought. 

115 Laighton Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Library Science 

Waitress Senior-Alumnae Luncheon (3). 

Geraldine Hacker 

"Well-timed silence hath more eloquence than speech " 

Gerry is one of those girls who does thousands of things outside of 
school. She is always doing things for someone else, and never seems to 
study, but we know that she must study sometime. 

Some of the things we shall always remember about Gerry are her 
response to fire drills on Cypress Street, her great affection for cherry 
sauce, and her ability to live in small places. We know she will prove 
a most efficient librarian and will always be more than gracious to her 
"darling public." 

2.9 Richardson Street, Portland, Maine 
Deering High School 
Library Science 

Reader Christian Science Society (1, 3); Chairman Christian Science Society (4); Group 
Leader (4). 

Faith Haddock 

"Oh, how she could dance " 

Always smiling and ready to have a good time — that is Faith. Have 
you ever seen her when she isn't going or hasn't just been to a certain 
Harvard fraternity dance? No wonder the smile doesn't wear off! 

5 Irving Road, Waban, Massachusetts 

Newton Classical High School, Newton, Massachusetts 

Secretarial Studies 


1 927 


Nellie E. Ham 

"The frankness and force of the words which I use." 

Nellie is one of those fortunate individuals who always has an ap- 
propriate joke or witty saying for any situation. She also has an almost 
unbroken record for going home every week-end (except one) during the 
four years of college. We wonder what the attraction is! 

112.2.3 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
High School of Commerce, Worcester 
Secretarial Studies 

Elizabeth Mary Hannon 

"Neat as a fin." 

Bessie proved what an efficient little person she is as Treasurer of 
Newman Club. In spite of her demure appearance, she has a knack of 
accomplishing things. Rather reserved when we first knew her, she has 
blossomed out and we must remember to keep an eye on our "quiet" 
girls for fear of losing them. 

3 Pleasant Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Treasurer Newman Club (3); Usher Commencemenc (3). 

Marion A. Hanscom 

"Procrastination is the thief of time." 

A time for everything and everything in its time — with plenty of time 
for study, that's Marion's theory for solving the struggles of Senior 
year. It seems to be a delightful arrangement judging from the results 
academically and from the number of friends she has won with her 
friendly, impetuous manner. 

114 Portland Streer, Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Household Economics 




Anna M. Hanson 

"Of supreme self-control/' 

How'sana? She is always the same sweet, calm person. Who will 
achieve greater success in business or teaching than she? We hope she 
will not have to take intelligence tests any more! She is always in the 
right place at the right time with a smile and cheery work for everyone 
— she even smiles in assembly after rushing up from Secretarial Training ! 

871 Mammoth Road, Dracut, Massachusetts 
Lowell High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mandolin Club (1, : 
(3); Waitress Cla 

3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Musical Association (4); Usher Baccala 
Day Banquet (3); Waitress Dramatics Banquet (4). 

Louise Hanson 

"Oh, how she could play!!" 

Lou is the capable manager of our Show Case, and it is to her that we 
may breathe our fervent thanks when we forget that birthday card until 
the last minute or when we crave a candy bar. It is also to her that we 
breathe our thanks for playing for us, for singing to us and for making 
artistic posters for us. Truly, she is an artist in her way! 

Presque Isle, Maine 
Presque Isle High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman Decorations Sophomore Luncheon (l); Chairman Costumes May Day (2.); Dramatics 
(2., 3); Class Song Leader (3); Usher Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Junior Bazaar Com- 
mirree (3); Assistant Manager Show Case (3); Usher Class Day (3); Usher Senior Play (3); 
Freshman-Junior (3); Mummers (1, 3, 4); Executive Board (3, 4); Show Case Manager (4); 
College Song Leader (4). 

Dorothea E. Harding 

"Friendship is constant in all things." 

"This is station WASN — Dot Harding broadcasting." No doubt in 
the future we will hear Dot broadcasting wonderful values over the 
radio — rompers for Jimmie or fur coats for Alice. She certainly will be 
good at it because she is a born advertiser. When the rest of us groan and 
think and think about copy for an ad. Dot goes right ahead and writes 
two and three copies. She is as good a friend as she is an advertiser! 

14 Morrison Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 
Mandolin Club (1, l, 3, 4). 




Eleanor N. Harriman 

"So untamed, and so free!" 

Harry's hospitality has made Haverhill a favorite place to spend a 
week-end or a vacation. But regardless of whether she may take one girl 
or many, she always succeeds in entertaining them royally. We will 
always remember lots of nice little things in connection with Eleanor! 
And, one thing we all know is that her male system must be an excel- 
lent one! 

2.5 Windsor Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Household Economics 

Lite Saving (1, 1); Captain Life Saving Corps (3, 4). 

Lena Harriman 

"With a little 'A' here, and a big 'A' there!" 

Among our academy friends we find Lee Harriman. Not only have the 
gods bestowed on her the faculty of knowing "just loads" but they have 
also given her the blessing of "speed." She dashes from school, tears 
through the lessons and then rushes off to have a good time. She has her 
good times and makes academy, too. 

112. Glenwood Road, Winter Hill, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Massachusetts Normal Art School 
Secretarial Studies 

Margaret A. Herridge 

"Shelved around us 
hie the mummied authors." 

Peg is one of our outstanding examples of good humor. No matter 
what happens, she is never the least bit cross. Even numerous columns 
of figures fail to disturb her good nature. Some musty old library is going 
to have a jolly worker. We only hope she won't be too far away! 

S46 Broadway, Everett, Massachusetts 
Everett High School 
Library Science 




Genevieve M. Hewes 

"I lajfed all over.' 1 

Simmons has done much for Genevieve. She has developed from a shy, 
retiring little Freshman with unshorn tresses, to a witty, full-o'-fun 
Senior, with short locks, and a "divil in her eye." To quote herself, she 
just goes through the Sec. course "beaming," and well she might. 
Such capabilities! 

1 841 Hyde Park Avenue, Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Hyde Park High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Eleanor Hibbard 

" By the way hats were lifted and glances were turned." 

Eleanor's intriguing smile and lovely blond bob are such attributes! 
One can but be with her a short while and one feels a most pleasing per- 
sonality. She has avocations and hobbies enough to make life quite 

33 Crawford Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Lassell Seminary 
Wheaton College 
Social Service 

Dorothy Hite 

" And shall not be home till too late for your call." 

Bridges, bridges, teas, showers, and more bridges! That is Dot! And 
yet all her social activities do not succeed in spoiling her for the life of 
the classroom. She still continues on her round of social service work 
with great efficiency. 

81 Maple Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Social Service 




Catherine Humphreville 
"Kay" "Red" 

"Whatt'er she did was done with so much ease." 

"Kay," "Red," or "Rusty"! Take your pick of the nicknames. They all 
apply to the girl who has expressed two wishes for her future. One, that 
she might "charm" her employer, and another, that she might prove 
useful to him. She has already won our admiration and respect, and as 
Editor of Mic has proved her usefulness, and thus her future seems to be 
assured. Some think she is rather dignified and quiet, but if you have 
ever seen her "plaving the pipes of Pan," you certainly think otherwise. 
She has a decided leaning toward the insurance business, why — we just 
can't tell! 

15 Orchard Street, Pittslield, Massachusetts 
Pittsfield High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Chairman House Dance (1); Waitress Junior Ptom d); May Day (i)ijuniot Competitive Play (3); Advertising Manager News (3); House 
Chairman (3); Chairman Junior Bazaar (3); Group Leader (3); Assistant Track Day (3); Usher Student Government Parry (3); Usher Senior 
Play (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Waitress Senior-Alumnae Luncheon (3); Chairman Senior-Graduate Tea 
(4); Chairman Mic Bridge (.4); Freshman Week Committee (4); EditOf-in-Chicf Microcosm (4). 

Eleanor L. Hyde 

' ' The be si of the sport is to do the deed and say nothing. 

Hydie w-as one of our leaders during her short stay at 300 The Fenway. 
She took part in athletics, she helped run the class and she was a mem- 
ber of council. We hated to see her go down to Somerset Street and we 
miss her around school. She's the kind of a girl who has definite ideas 
and much enthusiasm! 

2.5 Glen Avenue, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Arlington High School 
Social Service 

Student Government Rcptcscntativc CO- 

Eleanor H. Ingerson 

' 'A true friend is forever a friend. 

Brown? Certainly not her hair — that's a teasing red. Eleanor is the 
kind of a secretary who immediately gets chocolates from the "boys in 
the office" and words of praise from the employer. Tell us, Eleanor, how 
do you keep that air of composure and happy disposition when everyone 
else is flustered? 

Grafton, Massachusetts 
Grafton High School 
Secretarial Studies 




Elinor Jackson 

"Full of a sweet indifference ." 

When anyone wants to be soothed, enchanted or thrilled, she always 
seeks out "Jack" and leads her to the ivory and black keyboard. Such 
strains as "Jack's" quick fingers make would delight anybody! She is 
also famous for her sweet disposition which is not acquired at times — 
like ours, alas — but it is always there whatever is wrong or right. All 
in all, "Jack" is the girl to have around. 

849 Webster Street, Needham, Massachusetts 
Needham High School 
Household Economics 

Pianist for Glee Club (z., 3, 4); Lunchroom Commicrcc (3, 4). 

Gertrude W. Johnstone 

"Coquetry is the thorn that guards the rose." 

They say that when Trudie was a mere Freshman at Western, she got 
hold of a book entitled, "How to win Him," and she has continued to 
follow out, to the letter, the advice of the author ever since. Trudie 
accounts for some of the lonely looking males in the living-room of 
South Hall, for the fact is, she is always late. We admire her spirit and 
perhaps we'll try it ourselves some day. 

2.17 East Harris Street, Cadillac, Michigan 
Cadillac High School 
Western College, Oxford, Ohio 
Household Economics 

House Senior (4); Usher Boston Simmons Club Dance (4); Wai cress Graduate Tea (4); Dormicury 
Commirtee (.4). 

Jeanette H. Kahnweiler 

"Hou> much better is it to get wisdom than gold." 

We are told that evervone should have a hobbv. What could be more 
appropriate than horses? That is one of Jeanette's hobbies. Another is 
books — of all kinds and at all times. We hereby issue a warning to all 
aspiring librarians of Toledo and points west to look to their laurels 
when Jeanette enters the field. 

West Bancroft Street, Toledo, Ohio 
Scott High School 
Library Science 

Hnusc Chairman !:', Eliding Team (3). 




Bernadine M. Kirk 

"Bad language or abuse 
I never, never use" 

Bernadine is shy and reserved and I am afraid we shocked her when 
she first came to join our ranks. We soon discovered that she could make 
"pie-beds" along with the best of us and so she became a party to our 
good times too. We know that the Household Economics School lost a 
good dietitian when Bernadine changed schools but we do not expect 
her talent to go to waste. 

151 Lincoln Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut 
Central High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Ina M. Kuniholm 

"A willing band to aid in any cause." 

Ina is ready to do anything, go anywhere and entertain anybody. 
Should you ever have that sinking feeling when all the world seems 
amiss, remember there is one bright person on this old green earth! 
Don't misunderstand this — there is a serious side to her make-up. She 
will be a popular clothing teacher and we know that the students will 
profit by her instruction. 

39 School Street, Gardner, Massachusetts 
Gardner High School 
Household Economics 

Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Usher Convocation (3); Glee Club (3, 4); Junior Shush Com- 
mirtec (3); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); House Chairman (4). 

Johanna L'Amoureux 

"She gave, you say, the example. 
She led the way." 

"jimmie" is an executive, and let no one dispute the fact. Everything 
is put in its rightful place under her capable hngers. She ought to be a 
literary editor judging by her quantitv consumption of books over a 
week-end — Good luck to Jimmie! 

63 Westford Circle, Springfield, Massachusetts 
American International College 
Household Economics 



1 927 

Margaret A. Lawson 

"But a smooth and steadfast mind, 
Gentle thoughts and calm desires. 

Loyal and charming to all her friends is Peg. Wherever she is, there 
will be a group indulging in good-natured raillery or serious discussion. 
She is rhe arbitrator who keeps us from extremes of the ridiculous or 

Foxboro, Massachusetts 
Foxboro High School 
Public Health Nursing 

Nora V. Lewis 

"Thy liquid notes that close the eye of day." 

It is not often that art and practicality go together, but we see Nora 
excelling both in music and domestic science. We suspect that the 
crowds who sip demi-tasses in North Hall on Sunday afternoons are 
drawn there by the hope that Nora is going to sing. Some day we expect 
to see her name emblazoned among opera stars; and she'll probably be 
planning "balanced diets" in a home as an avocation. 

Washington, Pennsylvania 
Washington Seminary 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (3, 4); Business Manager Glee Club (4). 

Pauline Libbey 

"Merry, merry- — but not contrary." 

A clatter down the hall, a burst of laughter, two big brown eyes full 
of impish glee and Polly has arrived. Polly as "Puck" on Ma)' Day 
Sophomore year made us almost believe that elves wete real. She 
started out to be a secretary but diamonds and investments in Florida 
real estate soon made her change her mind. 

Cocoa, Florida 

Sr. Petersburg High School, St. Petersburg, Florida 

Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics (1); May Day (1); Freshman-Junior (3); House Senior (4); Chairman Scholastic 
Committee (4). 




Ruth E. Libbey 

Rather voung and a little shy, 

But still, she'll outgrow that bye and bve. 

Extremely sweet and very bright, 

Whoever asks, she answers right. 

This space is all too small to rate 

Ruth, who comes from the Pine Tree State. 

Eliot, Maine 
Eliot High School 
Household Economics 

Mary R. Linscott 

"It is better to be out of the world than out of fashion . ' ' 

She has form — she has style — she knows everything worth while. 
She is smart — she's refined — How can she be real? 
Ask an A. K. K. 

2.3 Ward Street, Woburn, Massachusetts 
Miss McClintock's School 
Social Service 

Doris Long 

"Nothing that concerns a man do I deem a matter of indifference." 

Dot has achieved great success in that art which we all aspire to 
master, that of learning how to work hard and play well. She is lively, 
gay, full of fun, and a good sport. Her laugh would make even a per- 
petual "grouch" smile, and her eyes — well? 

610 Andover Street, Lowell, Massachusetts 
Academy of St. Elizabeth, Convent, New Jersey 
Household Economics 




Alice E. Lucas 

" A girl of hope and forward-looking mind." 

Alice is one of the commuters who comes a long distance, but even if 
she does have to leave home at six o'clock she is always cheerful when 
she gets to Simmons and she is ready for both work and a good time. 

53 Pleasant Street, Manchester, Massachusetts 
Manchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Usher Senior Prom (3). 

Jessie MacNaught 

' 'Never worries, never frets, always jolly and full of pep.' ' 

We won't forget you, Janie. Who can think of vou without remem- 
bering your untiring work on committees, Daisy Chain, your pep and 
enthusiasm and above all, your cheerfulness? We feel a real vacancy this 
year while you are way away from us at the Social Service School but it 
just had to be. 

139 Oxford Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Tilton Academy 
Social Service 

Hockey (l, 3); Basket-ball (1,3); Waitress Junior-Freshman Wedding (1); Social Service Repre- 
sentative (3); Usher Convocation (3); Chairman Senior Tea Dance (3); Chairman Daisy Chain 
Committee (3); Usher Senior Play (3); Usher Baccalaureare (3); Usher Commencement (3); 
Usher President's Reception (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3). 

Gertrude Magee 

"A smile of kind wonder and tacit affection." 

Gert's personality is overflowing in her countenance, manner, speech 
and work. She always greets you with a smile, a pleasant word, and she 
is a sympathetic friend in time of trouble. She is ever capable and brim- 
ming over with clever ideas about everything. 

16S South Street, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
General Science 

Executive Board (l); Usher Commencement (3); Usher President's Reception (3); President 
Ellen Richards' Club (4); Newman Club Executive Board (4). 



Beatrice A. Magnuson 

The noblest mind, the belt contentment has. 

Hats off! For Bee is unique. She stands quite alone as a type for her 
friends to approach Her makeup is most interesting. True capability- 
has marked the innumerable achievements we associate with her. Effi- 
ciencv just radiates from her. She is both affable and gav and a congenial 
hostess. What more can we say about her? 

2.84 Washington Street, Hartford, Connecticut 
Hartford Public High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usher Sophomore Luncheon (i); Glee Club (i, ^-i 3)i Secretarial Representative (i); House 
Chairman CO; Usher Junior Prom (i); Chairman Junior Welcoming Committee (3); President 
Class (3); Assistant Business Manager Microcosm (3); Head Usher Convocation (3); Head 
Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher Senior Prom (3); Usher Commencement (3); Usher Senior 
P'ay (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Mcmbct Judicial Board (3); President Academy 
(4); Treasurer of Student Government (4). 

Rebecca Main 

"Made tip of wisdom and of fun." 

Who plavs postman for us every evening? Who patiently ran around 
and snapped all the "Mosts" when they looked their best? Right, — 
Beck Main! She has proved herself capable and dependable, but we 
know that she has her less serious moments. She can entertain the 
privileged with her varied renditions of vaudeville stunts, sleight-of- 
hand performances and witty responses. 

19 Berkeley Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Dramarics (1, 1); May Dav (1); Life Saving (1); Junior Bazaar Committee (3); Class Ttcasurer 
(4); Mic Board (4). 

Ellen L. Marston 

E ver is she busy 
L ab takes her time 
L oves General Science 
E ven the exams 
N ever make her fret. 

M aybe because 
A 's and B's are hers 
R egardless of the 
S ubjects taken. 
T 00 oft, alas, 
O ne hears her say, 
"N ow where's my key!' 

12. Parker Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Watertown High School 
General Science 



Leila B. Marvin 

"With the eye vaguely fix ' d on impalpable space." 

Lee's ready wit and snappy stories have contributed a great deal of 
fun to dorm life. Her treasured Delhi paper, too, has done much to break 
the monotony of many a study hour. Almost weekly, her friends have 
gathered in her room to peruse the pages of this paper for the home- 
town scandal they know it contains. 

ii High Street, Delhi, New York 
Delaware Academy 
Secretarial Studies 

Marian Mass 

"7 bear a charmed life." 

Marian has moved through our world these four years, serene and un- 
ruffled by the strain of hectic cramming and last-minute themes. Her 
many good times have made us green with envy. In short, she is equally 
at home in the practical world or in the social world. We hope she finds 
success in life as she has among us! 

2.50 Lafayette Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey 
Passaic High School 
Household Economics 

President Menorah (3); Y. W. Musical Committee (4). 

Elisabeth McArthur 

Those about her, from her shall read the per feci ways of honour. 

To enumerate Betty's capabilities would be like counting the stars. 
As president of our class Freshman year, she won the respect of '2.7 and 
she has held it ever since. She has a different aspect which many of us 
have been able to enjoy. When she puts aside her poise and dignity and 
appears on the scene with that less serious attitude, we are all prepared 
for a good time. Our last impression of Betty will be in her cap and 
gown — the President of Student Government — a capable, dignified, and 
quite good looking young woman. 

801 University Street, Montreal, Canada 
Miss Gascoigne's, Montreal, Canada 
McGill University 
Household Economics 

Class President (i); Student Government Representative (i); Toastmistrcss Sophomore Luncheon (z); Chairman Junior Prom (t;. President 
Student Government (4). 




Alberta H. McCain 

"This life has joys for you and I. ' ' 

As a Sophomore Bert came to us from Bates and brought those bright 
eves which show her optimistic disposition. Fourth floor South never 
rinds her "down in the dumps." In fact, we need only start the vie and 
Bert is out in the hall doing the "Charleston." 

95 Emery Street, Portland, Maine 
Deering High School, Portland, Maine 
Bates College 
Secretarial Studies 

Sophomore Frolics (i); Usher Commencement (3). 

Jeanie Thustle McCallum 

With her best side forward ever. 

Rather quiet and unassuming, she hides many qualities. Her aptitudes 
are many — a splendid mind, an interest in golf (and she's no amateur) 
and driving "the Betty." Her gang will always remember those rides — 
especially the impulsive departures and dashing endings. We know that 
Thustle likes to travel and we wonder when she'll start on that trip 
around the world. 

11S9 Dean Street, Brooklyn, New York 
Packer Collegiate Institute 
Household Economics 

Geraldine McDowell 

There is no wisdom like frankness. 

You don'r need anyone to tell you that Gerry is around. If you can't 
see her, you can hear her! We were afraid we were going to lose her to 
North Carolina College but she decided to come back to us. We would 
have lost a good sport and a clever girl. 

608 Douglas Street, Greensboro, North Carolina 
Greensboro High School 
North Carolina College for Women 
Household Economics 

Life Saving (4). 




Katharine L. McKee 

The fair eft garden hi her looks, 
And in her mind, the wises! books. 

Kay, whom gentlemen prefer, is unlike the famous Lorelei because 
she thinks a diamond bracelet is nice but a kiss on the hand is nicer. Her 
dignity and poise are refreshing and her sparkling eyes radiate a charm- 
ing personality. 

44 University Terrace, Athens, Ohio 
Ohio State University 
Library Science 

Mariam R. McKntght 

" And now in a flash, I see all things." 

Hear that victrola — who else can it be but Mac? Always time for one 
more record — either before or after the bell. She surely has her troubles 
between letting her hair grow and keeping track of her overshoes and 
doing all her "household ec." duties. She's always to be counted on 
whether it is for making candy for Dramatics or just for playing a 
hand of bridge. 

45 Church Avenue, Ballston Spa, New York 
Ballston Spa High School 
Household Economics 

House Chairman (0; Stage Hand (i, i); Waitress Juniot Bazaat (3); Waitress Dramatics 
Banquet (4). 

Marion McRae 

"Some folks are born cabn, some achieve calmness and others have calmness 
thrust upon them." 

Marion is one of the few who says and does things with the utmost 
deliberation and ease. Nothing seems to worry her or to disturb her 
calm appearance. She came to us second year and maybe if she had come 
sooner, we would have gained some of her calmness. 

151 Evergreen Street, Conneant, Ohio 
Conneant High School 
Western Reserve University 
Secretarial Studies 

Freshman-Junior (3). 




Eleanor N. Midwood 

' 'Soft peace she brings. 

When Eleanor makes or marries her millions, she'll endow Simmons 
with a dormitory for dogs, so that the girls won't have to leave Lheir 
adored pets at home. How she could have left "Tony" at home for four 
years is more than we can understand. At any rate, we are glad she found 
it possible to tear herself away! 

4S4 Rogers Street, Lowell, Massachusetts 
Lowell High School 
Library Science 

Mandolin Club (i, 1, 3,4). 

Ruth G. Morgan 

"Eyes of unholy black" 

A pair of black snappy eyes, bewitching dimples, and a ready laugh — 
that is Ruthie. Do you wonder that she has continued to have that 
"light" in her eyes all these four years? We do wonder just how long 
Ruthie will continue her career as a dietitian. 

Amenia, New York 
Amenia High School 
Household Economics 

Simmons News Reporter (1); House Chairman (1); Sh Committee (3). 

Alice L. Mundt 

' 'Grac'd as thou art with all the power of words. 

Alice in wonderland! — who else could be such a mixture of classicism 
and comedy? She dashes about, giving the impression that she takes 
nothing seriously, and life to her is a series of exclamatory incidents 
that are simply killing — but be careful — it is all a brilliant game of hers ! 

Bethel, Maine 
Gould Academy 
Library Science 

Library Representative (3); Usher Convocation (3); Usher Commencement (3); Lunch Room 
Committee (4); Staff Editor Renew (4). 




Sylvia M. Navison 

"Time is never heavy on her hands." 

Who is Sylvia? She is one of those busy young ladies who never wastes 
a minute. If she isn't reading ponderous volumes on social conditions, 
she is doing something equally instructive. She appears very quiet and 
conservative, but some of us really know her! 

zs. Alton Court, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Social Service 

Frances Naylor 

"Sweetness hath its charms ." 

Frances quite fully brings to our minds that prevalent ideal of the 
charming Southern girl with her beautv, poise and graciousness. Her 
quaint accent we have found most delightful. 

Stephenville, Texas 
Monticello Seminary 
Library Science 

Edith Nims 

For every why she had a wherefore. 

If you ever have a slightlv incredible story, your first impulse is to 
tell it to Teed, who is always sufficientlv gullible and whose eves grow 
larger as your story does likewise, to reward you for your efforts. But no 
matter how much Teed is twitted about this quality she retains her good 
nature. She is ever ready to lend a sympathetic ear, be it to joy or woe! 

40 Harvard Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3); Senior Cabaret (1 , M.iv Day l ; Junior bazaar Committee (v , Usher 
Senior Graduate Tea (4). 




Catherine Nissly 

"A rose without a thorn." 

We should like to see Kay established in some "nook" specializing in 
afternoon teas and food delicacies. Not only would she be a pleasing 
hostess but a competent manager. Kay would also be a conscientious 
foods teacher and we wonder just how she'll put her skill into practice. 
She has an ample share of jollity and can usually put one in good spirits. 

55S Broadway, Hanover, Pennsylvania 
Hanover High School 
Household Economics 

May Day (0; Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Ushet Commencement 
(3); Waitress Aiumnae Luncheon (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); Seniot Housewarming 
Committee (4). 

Ruth C. Obermeyer 

"Steadfaii, slaunch, and true." 

No words could better describe Ruth, who is one of our shining ex- 
amples of loyalty to rules and regulations and to Simmons. We can 
count on Ruth to always do the right thing and we can also count on her 
as one of the merriest of a group for a good time. 

34 Owatonna Street, Auburndale, Massachusetts 
Newton High School, Newton, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher President's Reception (3). 

Helena L. O'Hara 

"To know how to hide one's ability is great skill." 

Helena — sweet and charming and exactly four steps ahead of every- 
body else, — she is serenely efficient. Then she says some delightfully 
silly thing that makes her utterly lovable, and well, Helena. We only 
regret that she has not honored us with her presence in the dorms these 
four years. 

37 High Streer, Newton Upper Falls, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Household Economics 

Junior-Freshman Wedding (1); Senior Representative Household Economics (4); Executive 
Board (4); Chairman Group Meetings (4); Household Ec Club Committee C4)- 




Louise F. Otis 

"And whatever is noblett in aught that I do!" 

There are girls — and there are girls — but Louise is one of the best. She 
is a big surprise to those who know her. She is getting plenty of ex- 
perience along accounting lines in accounts 2.1 and those "Wednesdays 
downtown." We wonder if she is one of the ones who, according to Mr. 
Turner, "are destined to teach whether they want to or not." 

12. Rockland Street, Melrose Highlands, Massachusetts 
Melrose High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (i, L, 3); Waicrcss Class Day Supper (3). 

Dorothy Paine 

"Though demure she may look 
There' s a twinkle in her eye." 

"Five foot two, eyes of blue," a charming smile, a sunny disposition, 
curly hair — that's Dot. But thereby hangs a tale! Dot always used to 
have the most perfectly marcelled hair but suddenly she acquired 
naturally wavy hair — the kind that curls on damp days. How did she 
do it? Just by rubbing on some of that much advertised product — but 
just ask her and she'll give you all the details. 

15 Kimball Terrace, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Newton Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mary L. Palmer 
"Variety, that divine gift which makes a woman moil charming." 

May is the versatile girl. As if managing the Mandolin Club, making 
posters for Musical Clubs concerts, solving intricate accounting prob- 
lems and tripping the light fantastic were not enough, she surprised us 
all last spring by turning poetess, and a good one, too. 

93 Central Street, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Tennis Tournament (1); Mandolin Club (1, 
(3); Manager Mandolin Club (4). 

3, 4); Publicity Manager Musical Association 




Katrina R. Pease 

"With a smile that glow d." 

"Oh, gee, I'm lucky!" That reminds us of Kay. So does anything of 
a brilliant red color. We'll always remember her as the girl with the 
beautiful dark hair who loved red. And can she dance? And does she 
love it? We'll say she does. But Kay is the kind of a girl who has her 
own convictions and ideals and she "sticks to them." We're proud of 
her for it! 

Chester, Massachusetts 
Kimball Union Academy 
Oklahoma College for Women 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (l, 4); House Senior C-t); Secretarial Representative (4); Class Executive Board (4); 
Dormitory Council (4). 

Julia H. Pickett 

"With ever a touch of slight scorn at her work." 

We haven't anything against this little dark-haired girl except that 
she is the sort who gets all excited before an exam or a sprung quiz — 
solemnly swearing she doesn't know a thing — and then later walks off 
with a large fat A or B. The ardors of commuting keep the majority of 
us from knowing her, but when you sit beside her six classes a day you 
get to know how nice she is. 

1S8 School Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
West Roxbury High School 
Library Science 

Louise R. Piper 


"I awoke one morning and found myself famous " 

"Teddy" came to us Sophomore year and ever since has been making 
friends and helping us all so much that we wish she had started with us. 
She is quiet — but — those who took Ec with her can remember her 
argumentative ability. That and chemistry are her favorite sports! 

North Wilbraham, Massachusetts 

Central High School, Springfield, Massachusetts 

Springfield Junior College 

Household Economics 




Bertha E. Poixey 

"Pleasant words are as an honeycomb." 

Do you want to know the correct answer to that problem? Ask Bep, 
and she'll be sure to tell you. Bep is the shining light of the science 
school, but more than that she is one of our best friends. We can de- 
pend on her for anything. Three flights of stairs mean nothing to her, 
especially at mail time. We expect great things of you, Bep. Some day we 
hope to see your name attached to some important chemical discovery. 

196 Thurber Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts 
Brockton High School 
General Science 

Life Saving (1); General Science Represencarive (3); Usher Convocation (3); Junior-Freshman 
Wedding (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Secretary-Treasurer Ellen Richards Club (4) 

Mary L. Poole 

' The time has come, ' the Walrus said, 
' To talk of many things. ' 

If you want to walk or talk, call Mary. She excels in both. But that' s 
not all. She is also a hard worker. She has proved this in many ways. 
Her latest hobby is the Social Service School. To most people it is a lot 
of hard work, but Mary seems to be enjoying it. We know she'll make a 
big "go" in that field. 

40 St. Paul's Road, Artmore, Pennsylvania 
Lower Merion High School 
Social Service 

News Board (r, 1, 3); Dramatics (1,1,3); Waitress Junior P rom (r); Sophomore Luncheon Com- 
mitrec (1); Usher Junior Prom (1); Chairman Freshman Bible (1); Junior Prom Committee 
(3); Microcosm (3); Mummers. 

Marion A. Porter 

"My heart is like a singing bird." 

What could be more contrary to the natural law than to see Chubby 
tearing about? For these very characteristics of uniformity of tempera- 
ment and speed (or rather lack of it) Chubby has endeared herself to all 
her friends and she has borne up bravely under all their teasing. 

768 West Center Street, West Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Howard High School 
Household Economics 
Mandolin Club (3, 4); Group Leader (4). 




Dorothy Potter 

"Never ivorries, never frets, always jolly and full of pep." 

She is .1 sophisticated young woman with a fine sense of the fitness of 
men, women, books, and dress. Living on first rloor South, she has 
manv a chance to get tired of friends who drop in and leave everything 
from fountain pens to — well — she is too good natured to be bothered by 
them, that's all. 

i6 Hampton Avenue, Schenectady, New York 
Schenectady High School 
Household Economics 

Constance Priest 

"Her gracious tact was by everyone felt. 

Connie is not one of those hail and hearty persons we usually asso- 
ciate with the West. She is quite demure and almost reticent. But we 
found she has a genuineness, integrity and a pleasant outlook on life. 

Seattle, Washington 

University of Washington 

Secretarial Studies 

Christian Science Society (4); Dorm Council (4). 

Ruth Putnam 

"Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm." 

Everyone knows Ruth's sunny smile and her accompanying "Hi." 
She has been a steadfast helper not only for the Y. W. but for everyone 
and everything. She is an authority on places to go for week-ends and 
those who have been with her can testify to the good times thev have 

33 Holten Street, Danvers, Massachusetts 
Holten High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Secretary Y. W. (1); Vice-President Y. W. (3); Y. W. Cabinet (4); House Senior (4); Secretarial 
Representative (;); Usher Convocation (3). 




Phyllis S. Raymond 

"Look, then, into thine heart and write!" 

There is little that can be said in words of one who is so much a 
master of them. At such times comes the wish that words were petals 
that would express one's thoughts in scattered fragrance — or pearls to 
make a wordless glow of beauty. But since this cannot be — we must re- 
main content with the remembered loveliness which she has created 

Buzzards Bay, Massachusetts 
Bourne High School 
Library Science 

News Editor of Simmons College Review (3); Editor-in-Chief Simmons College Review (4) 
Chairman Student Forum (4). 

Alice Rennert 

"A woman of sir on g intellectual powers." 

Al is the kind of a girl who will discuss anything from Ibsen to the 
whys and wherefores of the communistic influence in Mexico with as 
much ease as she makes a casual remark about the weather. 

We never have been able to appreciate the particular advantages of 
the 4:54 local over any other train on the schedule but, as far as Al is 
concerned, no other one will do. 

69 Mystic Valley Parkway, Winchester, Massachusetts 
Winchester High School 
Wheaton College 
Secretarial Studies 

Advertising Manager Microcosm (3); Usher Alumnae Luncheon (3); Lunchroom Committee (4) 

Bernice M. Robinson 

"Oh, young Lochinvar is come out of the Well. 

Bernice brings a fresh note to Simmons from the "Wild Geese" land 
and with her delightful personality, soon dispels all vague superstition 
that the West does not rival New England in culture and charm. Bernice 
is a loyal American and quite rightly puts those of us to shame who do 
not know our geography. 

Huron, South Dakota 
Monticello Seminary, Godfrey 
Secretarial Studies 





Irene Robinson 

"Tranquillity! Thou better name 
Than all the family of Fame. 

"Thanks so much, Irene, for doing the dishes!" That's the kind of a 
girl Irene is — thoughtful and capable. And you may be sure she will 
make her way in the world for she finishes everything she starts whether 
it is an argument or making delectable cheese dreams. 

2.7 Church Street, Putnam, Connecticut 

East Hartford High School, East Hartford, Connecticut 

Library Science 

Margaret H. Roller 

' 'And her inter efts are diverse and many. 

"A choice bit," and we who know Peg appreciate this remark when 
Robert Benchley's latest words are being weighed. One of Peg's hobbies 
involves frequent visitations to Marblehead — and lovely shops and 
most interesting people do inhabit Marblehead. 

4 Brimmer Street, Boston, Massachusetts 
University of Pittsburgh 
Social Service 

Florence M. Rourke 

"A merry heart goes all the day." 

We're almost tempted to say that Florence missed her vocation since 
we heard of her success as a housekeeper one summer. We think she 
would make a good lecturer too. Remember her half-hour talk on the 
intricacies of a newspaper, as if it were just a casual conversation. 
Florence is a specially good person to have around when you need a car 
to go into the country to get corn stalks. 

16 Chester Street, Allston, Massachusetts 
Girls' Larin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 



1 927 

Helen Rubin 

"I'll put a girdle round the earth in thirty seconds." 

That's Helen — eager to get somewhere. And if you want to find her 
running mate, look up Ethel. You'll find them always together, com- 
posing, perhaps, an advanced text book in accounting. 

38 Mallow Road, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Tuna Frances Russell 

"Yes! . . . he loves me" she sighed. 

Fran is the young lady who always wins the gallant hero on the 
dramatics stage. We have seen her do it for three years now and we 
know she is quite an expert at it. She has carried this experience into 
"real life" because we know her ability is not limited to the stage. 

Chain Bridge Road, Washington, D. C. 
Central High School 
University of Maryland 
Household Economics 

May Day (1); Sophomore Luncheon (1); Dramatics (z, 3, 4); Glee Club (3); Usher President's 
Reception (3); Usher Commencement (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher Student Govctn- 
ment Party (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Junior 
Riding Manager (3). 

Edythe Rutan 

"Her eyes are Slurs of Twilight fair; 
Like Twilight's too, her dusky bair; 
But all things else about her drawn 
From Maytime and the cheerful Dawn." 

Oh, to possess such an artistic temperament. We have seen many- 
instances of Ede's talents and we have always been able to count on her 
to decorate for us. She can sketch and she can sew. Such a personality ! 

2.1 Wetmore Avenue, Morristown, New Jersey 
Morristown High School 
Household Economics 

Freshman Frenzies (i); May Basket Committee (i); Glee Club (i, i, }); May Day (i); Dramatics 
(1); Mic Art Committee (i, 3, 4); Usher Student Government Party (1, 3); Leader Glee Club 
(3); Special Glee Club (3); Chairman Poster Committee (3); Junior Welcoming Committee 
(3); Chairman Decorations Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Chairman Decorations Hockey 
Dinner (3); Usher Senior Play (3); Usher Convocation (3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); 
Track Day Costume Committee (3); Chairman Decorations Senior Entertainment (4); 
Chairman Old English Dinner (4). 


1 927 


Enid M. Sadler 
The timidesl maiden.' ' 

A little patter-patter and Enid is here, always ready for any kind of a 
lark — from hiking over to Walter's to trailing all over T wharf and 
getting "scairt." Her larder must be either extremely full or empty, to 
judge from the reckless way she has been "betting cookies" all year. 
But hark — another patter-patter and Enid is gone. 

West Acton, Massachusetts 

Concord High School, Concord, Massachusetts 

Secrerarial Studies 

Luella Sampson 

" — held an absolute court of devoted admirers." 

For she's a jolly good fellow! Luella has changed a lot since she first 
came up to Boston town a Pilgrim maiden. She used to be shy — but now 
she is Social Service. Anyone who can manage a roomful of small howl- 
ing children is a born genius — and as official server for the Brick House 
table none can equal her — she serves with variations. 

Cedar Hill, Manomet, Massachusetts 
Plymouth High School 
Social Service 

Margaret E. Scott 

Some merry jest or tale of murder dire." 

Peg is the sort of a person you want to be with when you're feeling 
"tired and blue." She'll cheer you up! Her laugh surely is contagious! 
She's right there when it comes to serious matters, too. Witness Sec. 
Training and Accounts 2.1 the same year, and Peg how do you get those 
A's in Government? 

507 Lowell Avenue, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Brighton High School, Brighton, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 



1 927 

Martha Senter 

"Bid the players make bafte." 

Let's play bridge? You just know it was Mart who said that. Mart 
comes from the grand old town of Brunswick and can tell you more 
about Bowdoin and- — so forth. Have you noticed her good-looking 
clothes. Many of them are the products of her own nimble fingers. 

163 Park Row, Brunswick, Maine 
Brunswick High School 
Household Economics 

Mandolin Club (1); Mummers; Usher Senior Prom (3); Usher Commencement (3); Shush 
Commirree (3). 

Marion E. Shand 

"And Bill they gated and Hill the wonder grew 
That one small head could carry all she knew. 

Marion is small and quiet, but when there is any fun around, she is 
right there to join in the gay time. What would we do without her 
when cut fingers need to be bandaged and aching heads to be soothed? 
She is a very efficient and lovable nurse and some day we fear rhose big, 
bright eyes will carry some patient's heart away. 

180 Eagle Street, North Adams, Massachusetts 
Drury High School, North Adams, Massachusetts 
Public Health Nursing 

Junior-Freshman Wedding (1); Sophomore Follies CO- 

Frances T. Shea 

"Herivords, like so many nimble and airy servitors, trip about her at command." 

We swear we couldn't find anyone as funnv as Fran in seven counties. 
It is too bad that a person who could make so much money as an indi- 
vidual circus has to spend her time making up reports, budgets, etc., 
and in teaching ten-year-olds to sew. Yes, it's true, Fran is the girl who 
likes Valentine's day better than Christmas. 

12.1 Prospect Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Household Economics 




Hazel P. Sheldon 
"H. P." 

"Exceedingly well read." 

You know, "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes"! That's Hazel. She is always 
ready to assist in anything from getting ads for the News to lending a 
sympathetic ear. Her special hobbies are signs (you should see her room) 
and traveling through the New England states, New York, and Wash- 

S6 Third Street, Troy, New York 
Emma Willard School, Troy, New York 
Library Science 

Chairman House Dance (i); May Dav Committee (i); Class Hockey (i, 1, 3, 4); Sub- Varsity 
Hockey (1, 2, 3); Dorm Committee (i); Libtary Representative (z); Stage Hand (2); Chair- 
man Sophomore-Freshman Tea (2.); Sh Committee (2.); Freshman-Junior (3); Usher Class 
Day (yn Chairman S.A.A. Equipment Committee (3); Advertising Manager News (4*); 
Waitress Dramatics Banquet (4). 

Bessie H. Short 

' 'Swift as a shadow; short as any dream.' ' 

As President of Y. W., our little girl friend has had a busy year and 
has accomplished much of credit to Simmons and to herself. About n 
p.m., at the zero hour in our efforts to study, Bessie brightens things up 
by suggesting "food from home" in her room. Such a girl! When the 
sun shines, we can find Bessie out on the colonnade with an open Spanish 
book before her. We can't vouch for the amount of studying done, but 
the elements of study are present. 

2.00 Water Street, Newburyport, Massachusetts 
Newburyport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Maqua Delegare (i, 3); Sh Committee (3); Y. W. Cabinet (3); Group Leader (3, 4); President 
Y. W. (4); Glee Club (4); News Board (3). 

Beatrice M. Skinner 

"As merry as the day is long." 

A thud and a thump followed by a deep, hearty laugh always means 
that Bee is somewhere within the radius of a mile. Whatever she does, 
she does with a vim, whether it is shooting a basket, taking a running 
broad jump (she wouldbreak. a record, she's just that type)dancing a clog 
or entertaining her friends. We devoutly hope that Bee will never ac- 
quire a husband who will provoke her to wrath by demanding muffins 
for breakfast!! 

8 School Street, Newport, Vermont 
Newport High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mic Show (1); Track (1, 1, 3, 4); Varsity Basket-ball (2); Basket-ball (2, 3, 4); Freshman 
Junior (3); Sub-Varsity Hockey (4); President S. A. A. (4); Senior Class Voucher (4). 



1 927 

Dorothy A. Slade 

"He that hath knowledge spareth his words" 

If there is anything to be done and Dot is one of those who are doing 
it, you can bet your last cent that Dot will be the first to be finished — 
except in telephone calls. Perhaps the reason for this is that she can do 
so much and yet never be hurried. 

77 Rockview Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
West Roxbury High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Class Day Supper (3). 

Den a R. Slobin 

"But to see her was to love her." 

In future years, Dink will possess the title "the perfect social worker." 
Who would ever think it? Dinner engagements, teas and luncheons is the 
impression we get of her in the dorms. But she has a serious side. Her 
personality certainly gives the right touch to her profession. She has 
that classic intuition and is endowed with tact which she'll need when 
established in her "career." 

141 Lincoln Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Classical High School 
Social Service 

Vice-President Menorah (3). 

Evelyn W. Smith 

"A happy combination, and in excellent proportion." 

The other day as an innocent bystander remarked to me, "Ev Smith 
surely is a quiet girl," I raised my hand to cover the sly smile which 
passed over my countenance. How does she uphold such a reputation? 
"What a whale of a difference" there is in Ev when you know her 
better. She is always ready to undertake anything which may be sug- 
gested and always wears her "quiet" smile while doing it. 

9 Beacon Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts 
Gloucester High School 
Nassau Institute 
Household Economics 




Florence I. Speed 

"Like a queen in a fable of old fairy days." 

This is the little girl who lives up to her name. She is in the front lines 
in whatever she undertakes. Did we say little? Nevertheless, Floss 
possesses a full share of dignity, efficiency and interest in the world 
around her. She can usually manage to help one out of a tight place 
when the necessity arises. 

59 Bowdoin Street, Medford, Massachusetts 
Chester High School, Chester, Pennsylvania 
General Science 

Usher Commencement (3); Science School Representative (4). 

Dorothy Spencer 

"A maiden is a tender thing." 

Dr. Harley told us in Psychology that one of the secrets to happiness 
lies in creating a hobby. Dot must be very happy in the pursuit of her 
cherished dreams of Porto Rico. How have you suffered yourself to re- 
main away from that enchanting clime a long school year? And now to 
California you are going and thence to Hawaii — who knows! Moon- 
light on the beach! Steady, Dot! Remember Piscus! 

32.4 Main Street, Bristol, Connecticut 
Bristol High School 
Skidmore College 
Secretarial Studies 

Helen K. Spreng 

"Infinite riches in a little room." 

Spreng and Spring — almost synonymous they are — a veritable per- 
sonification of "in love with life," Spreng stands out a glowing spot of 
color in our memory and in this lies our greatest tribute. 

Hudson, Ohio 

Western Reserve Academy 

Western Reserve University, College for Women 

Library Science 

Usher Commencement (3}; Group Leader C4); House Chairman (4). 




Marion Standen 

"jf tell you, she'll make her mark." 

Christmas proved less joyful for then Denny left the dorms! She is a 
girl of surprises; something new is constantly coming out in our ac- 
quaintance with her. Her time is completely occupied with athletics, 
settlement work, Cosmopolitan Club, and classes and so we do not see 
her very often. However, when we go and visit her, she is ever the per- 
fect hostess. 

154 Cleveland Street, Elyria, Ohio 

Dover High School, Dover, Ohio 

Household Economics 

Class Hockey (1, z, 3); Indianapolis Conference Delegate (1); Maqua Delegate (1, 3); Y. W. 
Cabinet (1, 4); Chairman Maqua Council (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher President's 
Reception (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); House Chairman (3); Press Board (3); Group 
Leader (3); Vice-President Y. W. (3). 

Geneva M. Starrett 

She is neat, ha! ha! Sweet, ha! ha! 
Handsome and fair, 

She is true blue so her roommate declares. 
She is tall, slender, neat as wax. 
Without exaggeration, these are the facts- 

174 Highland Avenue, Athol, Massachusetts 
Athol High School 
Household Economics 

Sybil D. Stearns 

"Come, let us laugh ami be merry." 

Did you ever hear her laugh? Well, make it a point to. You'll feel 
like it yourself after hearing her infectious outburst. Her even disposi- 
tion has made her many friends. School may be hard but Sybil can al- 
ways carry herself through the day by means of her laugh. 

Northfield Road, Hinsdale, New Hampshire 
Hinsdale High School 
Household Economics 

Chairman Lunchroom Committee (4); Group Leader (4). 




Anna Stewart 

"Firm of purpose." 

Sav not the age of faithful chivalry is past. Conclusive proof is now 
being offered. Anna receives actual statistical count — 365 letters a year — 
which is equivalent to one every day and a special on Sunday. Dare any- 
one ask why she is a Household Ec-er? 

2.94 Linden Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Waltham High School 
Haskell School, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Dorothy Stone 

"Be mine a philosopher' s life in the quiet woodland ways" 

There are exceptions to every rule and Dot is one of them. Red hair 
may be the cause of tempers and rages on the part of many owners but 
Dot's red hair means sweetness, calm, conscientiousness, and oh! such a 
lot of brilliancy. Hereafter, we firmly believe in the red-heads! 

Oxford, New Hampshire 
Tilton Seminary 
Secretarial Studies 

House Chairman (3); Camp Maqua (1); Academy (4). 

Elsie E. Strauss 

"Grant her two or three hearers — a morsel of chalk." 

Pep, pep, pep, always rushing around, excited about something and 
getting a big kick out of life. Knowing Else makes one feel good and 
peppy; and underneath it all, the girl has sense. 

143 Lowell Street, Peabody, Massachusetts 
Peabody High School 
Household Economics 

Junior-Freshman Wedding (1); Dramatics (3, 4); Usher Senior Play (3); Usher Commencement 




Dorothy M. Swan 

"They are never alone that are accompanied with noble 

Dot is another girl who is always cherishing a hobby! It has been 
either Hawaii or Europe. Her latter dream is now coming true. Her fine 
work in life-saving is praiseworthy and we have an idea the underlying 
reason for this activity is training for aquatic stunts in the channel this 
summer. Do us honor, Dot! 

53 School Street, Dedham, Massachusetts 
Dedham High School 
Connecticut College for Women 
Secretarial Studies 

Mandolin Club (i); Varsity Hockey (3); Usher Senior Prom (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Usher 
President's Reception (3); Class Hockey (3, 4); Sub-Varsity Hockey (4); Group Leader (4) 

Beryl Sweetland 

"Sweet, grave aspect." 

It is a popular notion that blonde hair denotes fickleness; but there are 
exceptions to every rule, and Beryl is one. Ever since Junior Prom, a 
certain diamond has sparkled on her finger, which all goes to prove that 
Bob's Home Ec Course will be applied to home management for two. 

5 Oakland Avenue, Needham, Massachusetts 
Natick High School, Natick, Massachusetts 
Lasell Seminary 
Household Economics 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Shush Committee (i); Lunchroom Committee (4). 

Margaret C. Tatro 

"Such joy ambition finds. 

Four years ago Peg was first known as the quiet little girl who was 
Dibby Sinclair's roommate and who made a blue dress all by herself for 
the first time. Then, Press Board discovered what a good reporter she 
made — after that Peg began to acquire a newspaper complex. She has 
the reputation of being able to ask more questions than any of us could 
think up in a year. Then, there is her absent-mindedness — and the cute 
way she says, "What do you want for a nickel?" We are sorry Peg had 
to get sick this year. 

94 Paradise Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Swampscott High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Press Board (3); Camp Maqua Delegate (3); Usher Class Day (3); Usher Commencement (3); 
May Day (x); Press Board Chairman (4); News Editot of Simmons Rtntw (4). 




Charlotte Temperley 

"Let her live to be a hundred — we need her on earth." 

Has anyone ever seen a busier girl than Chy? It is either studying, 
going out, or playing tennis! But she is never too busy to think of others 
and she is always willing to do for anyone. And did anyone ever see her 
when she was blue? No, never. She always has a happy smile on her 
face. Has anyone ever had a truer friend? We doubt it. 

378 Ward Street, Newton Center, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Track (1, 3); Basket-ball (3); Secretary Senior Class (4); Press Board (3); Secretary New Eng- 
land Council Y. W. C. A. (4). 

Janice Terrill 

Good nature and good sense are usually companions. 

When Jan has settled down in Long Island, her Household Economics 
efficiencv will be put to the test and no one need fear the consequences. 
We have detected two major interests during Jan's four years at college 
and we hope she'll be as successful in everything as she has been in these. 

Second Street, Riverhead, Long Island 
Riverhead High School 
Household Economics 

Dramatics (0; Shush Committee (1); Chairman Costume Committee Track Day (1); May Day 
(1); Mic Art Committee (1, 3, 4); Sophomore Luncheon (i); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); 
Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Postet Committee (3, 4); Freshman Bible Committee (3); 
Senior Housewarming Committee (4); House Senior (4); Dormitory Council (4). 

Mary Elizabeth Thomas 

"It's what we think and do that matters." 

Conservative by nature, Betty has that much-to-be-desired quality of 
punctuating another's steady flow of babble by a few well-chosen, 
subtle thrusts of humor which are wholly delightful. She is the uncon- 
scious possessor of an extremely charming individuality. 

2-33 P' ne Street, Corning, New York 
Corning Free Academy 
Wells College, Aurora, New York 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (3); Dormitory Council (4). 




Isabel A. Thompson 

"The floiver of olden sanftities." 

By the unsuspecting multitude, Isabel might be considered a shy and 
diffident young lady, but beneath that placid exterior lurks a certain 
independence which flares up occasionally, overcoming the onlookers 
with such surprise and amazement that they remain helplessly fascinated . 

6ir Campbell Avenue, West Haven, Connecticut 
West Haven High School 
Household Economics 

Shush Committee (i); Student Government Party Committee (3); House Senior (4). 

Olga M. Thorson 

That knowledge is power. 

It would be hard to rind such an all-round good sport as Olga. She is 
sure to excel in whatever she attempts to do, whether it is tennis, swim- 
ming or figuring income taxes. Conscientious, humorous, ambitious, 
and active, you'll always find her. One never knows just what she is 
liable to do. Just as a hint, though, she is well-versed on the latest 
method of getting thin! 

38 Whitney Avenue, Beverly, Massachusetts 
Beverly High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Marjorie B. Thurber 

"This accursed, aeslhetical, ethical age." 

For opinions on this or that, apply to Marjorie — she will have them 
all on the tip of her tongue — if she hasn't she will probablv tell vou to 
read such and such a book, or Scribner's Magazine, page 83. For her 
mathematical mind is famous — and famous also are her aversions to 
atheism and poetry. 

Dorset Street, Port Hope, Ontario, Canada 
Havergal College, Toronto, Ontario 
Secretarial Studies 
Usher Class Day (3); Dtamatics (4). 




Ida Tierney 

"Long thoughts these." 

Ida is a small, determined sort of person who makes up her mind what 
she wants and gets it. Didn't she capture a license to drive a car all in 
the space of two weeks? If secretly she yearns for a Ph.D. after her name 
— you may be sure that some day it will be there. 

ii Chenery Terrace, Belmont, Massachusetts 
Convent of the Sacred Heart 
Library Science 

Katherine K. Tufts 

"For she was jus7 the quiet kind whose natures never vary." 

Here is where a blonde gentleman prefers Kay — and we all can under- 
stand why. Those of us who know her realize how delightful she is. As 
a children's worker, a most interesting life is to be hers. 

170 Lincoln Street, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 
Skidmore College, Saratoga Springs, New York 
Social Service 

Usher Senior Prom (3). 

Dorothy Turner 


All the way from Worcester, 
Came this maiden pure and prim 
With her mild and gentle manners 
Just to join us in the swim. 

Besides her gentle manners, 
She has her other virtues, too. 
Of time she has no limit 
When it comes to helping you. 

17 Lenox Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
North High School 

Bancroft School, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Hockey (0. 




Marion J. Turner 
"M. T." 

"7 am never merry when I hear sweet music." 

How to say all that we should in this small space about a girl like 
"M. T." Without a doubt, she is one of the most popular girls in our 
class and justly so — for "blues just isn't where M. T. is." Her pep, good 
nature, and jollity are all summed up in her favorite expression — 
"perfectly peachy." 

114 Washington Avenue, Batavia, New York 
Batavia High School 
Castle School, Tarrytown, New York 
Secretarial Studies 

Dormitory Council (i); May Day (z);Junior Prom Committee (3); Senior Housewarming Com- 
mittee (4). 

Doris Tuttle 

"Tell me if she was not designed 
The eclipse and glory of her kind. 

Tut-ank-amen — no wonder Tut is such a prize — look at her ancestry. 
The original Tut got his artistic touch from our Tut. Look at Mic and 
you will agree that she is the best Art Editor ever. If you want to be 
happy, stay around her and laugh away your cares. 

McConnellsville, New York 

Camden High School, Camden, New York 

Household Economics 

Freshman Frenzies (1); May Day Costume Committee (1); Track Day Costume Commitree (1); 
Mic Art Committee (3); Juniot Bazaar Committee (3); Art Editor Mic (4); Senior House- 
warming Committee (4). 

Alva M. K. Tyler 

"Because I have nothing that' s better to do." 

Even if you forget the story about how they trundled home from the 
Brunswick in the old hack, there are ever so many things to remember 
about Al, for she is always falling into the way of adventure — be it 
beauty culture in an attic, pugilists, or train romance. 

Hancock, New York 

Rutherford High School, Rutherford, New Jersey 

Hancock High School 

Household Economics 

Mandolin Club (1, z, 3, 4); Dramatics (3, 4). 




Kathryn E. Voorheis 

" Style is the dress of thought." 

Kay is one of those girls vou read about and say to yourself — "Now if 
I had big brown eyes and a lovely smile, I could," and visions of tri- 
umphant days come before your eyes. She has ideas and opinions that 
are her own, and she would make a great success as an understudy of 
our famous comedian, Beatrice Lillie. Her subtle, absurd remarks never 
fail to throw us into gales of laughter. 

12.1 No. Huron Avenue, Pontiac, Michigan 
Pontiac High School 
Social Service 

Lily H. Walgis 

"That perverse, imperturbable, golden hair d elf." 

After having seen Lil strolling down the Fenway encumbered by 
nothing but a pocketbook for three years, we simply can't get used to 
seeing her trudging along this year with her arms full of books. What 
evil days have come upon Simmons that even Lil has to study! She has 
gone along accomplishing results without any apparent work. Tell us 
your secret, Lil ! 

56 Oxford Street, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Eunice G. Warren 

"The world is too much with us, late and soon" 

Time: 9.30 p.m. — Any night. 

Place: Room 32.9 — North Hall. 

Atmosphere: The last romantic strains from station W.N.A.C., punc- 
tuated by the local static of clinking tea cups and babbling 

Climax: A threatening Sh! heard from the corridor. 

Z7 Paxton Street, Leicester, Massachusetts 
Leicester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usher Class Day (3); Usher Commencement (3). 




Helen G. Wasserman 

"Time is never heavy on her hands." 

Helen is always ready for a good time, even at the risk of flunking an 
exam, but somehow she never does flunk. She goes out and has her good 
times and is ready for work when work-time comes. If you want some- 
one to talk to, to joke with, or to help you out in any hard place, ask 

15 Homestead Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 

Boston University, School of Liberal Arts 
Secretarial Studies 

Marjorie E. Webster 

"Ingenious, conflruflive, intelligent." 

Marge is one of those persons who has convictions and ideals and 
lives up to them. And opinions! — on everything from immigration laws 
to clothes. Her notebooks are the envy of all of us overburdened 
mortals. Marge is perfection personified — though you should hear her 
when the speaker for Home Ec Club fails to materialize or when the 
moon is mentioned ! 

Wakefield, Rhode Island 
South Kingstown High School 
Household Economics 

Presidenc of Home Economics Gub (4). 

Elizabeth Weitzel 

"She is pretty to walk with, and pretty to talk with, and pleasant, too, to 
think upon." 

Elizabeth — better known as Lib — is neat, adorably sweet — not too 
petite — belongs among the elite — with charm that can't be beat. She's 
knock-out — she's regal — her beaury is illegal. Don't crowd — But she's 
the one you want to meet. 

2.2.0 East Mclntyre Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Allegheny High School, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Household Economics 

Fashion Show (1); May Day (1). 




Genevieve Welch 

"Bubbling over with wit." 

Genevieve may not be much bigger than a "pint of cider" but that 
little person, when it comes to ready wit, can walk circles around the 
best or us. She's not onlv ever ready with a bright remark but has great 
artistic ability, as her posters which have been exhibited can prove. 

179 Columbia Road, Boston, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club Dance Commictee (3, 4); Newman Club Bridge Committee (4). 

Hilda E. White 

"Strife and toil, and not pleasure, give purpose to life" 

Hilda is endowed with a charming personality, an ability to make 
friends and a literary talent that is the envy of us all. If a discussion is in 
order, she is sure to be one of the most active participants and she has 
many tales of her experience "afield." Her enthusiasm for her work is 
unlimited and we feel sure success awaits her just around the corner. 

3 Prospect Street, Taunton, Massachusetts 
Taunton High School 
Social Service 

House Chairman (3); Dorm Council (3); Social Service Representative (4); Secretary-Treasurer 
School of Social Work (4). 

Jeanne Willard 

' 'Nothing human is foreign to me. 

With an eagerness to do and learn everything there is to do and learn, 
Jeanne goes on her own quiet, independent and friendly way. She has 
always seen the latest plays, and read the latest books, but more than 
that, she can always discuss intelligently last week's Symphony or the 
opera. The Library which gets you will be lucky, Jeanne. 

45 St. Paul Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Waltham High School, Waltham, Massachusetts 
The Misses Allen School, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Library Science 

Class Hockey (1, i, 3, 4); Student Government Representative (1); Sub-Varsity Hockey (1, 1); 
Chairman Poster Committee (1); Varsity Hockey (3); Dramatics (3); Associate Editor Niwi 
(3); President Dramatics (4). 




Dorothy H. Williams 

' ' A juslice, a sweetness, a meekness of mind. 

If Dot ever tires of being a private secretary, she can turn to the medi- 
cal profession. She would make a wonderful nurse for she has all the 
requisites — sympathy, tenderness, capability and understanding. Exams 
come but they do not perturb her. She has a decided fondness for reading 
all sorts of books and that may be attributed to her serious mindedness. 
To know her is to love her. 

35 Rockdale Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
North High School, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Usher Convocation (3); Chairman Dorm Party (3); Chair- 
man Decoration Senior Tea Dance (3); Waitress Stag Dinner (3); Group Leader (3,4); Usher 
Baccalaureate (3). 

Harriet Williams 

"She does little kindnesses which mott people leave undone or despise." 

"Who'll sew my button on?" "Anybody got a nickel?" "Who'll go to 
the movies?" Harriet is out her door in a minute ready "to do it up 
brown." She has the best smile on her floor and the most-often smile. 
We think these are some of the qualities which have made her the presi- 
dent of our Unitarian Club, an enterprising Sunday school teacher and 
such a good girl to have around. 

85 Fair Oaks Park, Needham, Massachusetts 
Needham High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mandolin Club (1, z., 3); Junior Freshman Wedding (3); Life Saving (3); Usher Class Day (3^; 
Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); President Unitarian Club (4). 

Marie J. Williams 

"Underslanding is a well-spring of life." 

Curiosity prompted our Marie to venture forth from the Sunny South 
to see what "those Yankees" were like. We think she liked us — anyway 
she stayed. For our part, she won us with her charm and she had held us 
ever since with her deep sincerity and engaging frankness. We're mighty 
glad she came! 

15 11 Gaines Street, Little Rock, Arkansas 
Little Rock High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Voucher (i); Group Leader (t, 1. 3, 4); Sophomore Ring Committee (l); Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 
(3); Chairman Prom Dinner (3); Business Manager Simmins Ntwi (4); Dormitory Council (4). 




Evelyn M. Wolfe 

"The curls of her soft and luxuriant hair" 

Commuting daunts Evelyn not at all! Her idea of ending a perfect day 
of arduous secretarial studies is to hike the four miles to her home or try 
out the new skating rink. However, her versatility does not end with 
her athletic ability. A little bird whispers that Ev is trying her hand at 
the lofty and transcendent theme of poetry. 

S02- Blue Hill Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Dorchester High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Dramatics (i); Track Team (i, l); Hockey (0; Life Saving (i, }). 

Evelyn L. Wolff 

"Happy of heart, generous of spirit " 

Woe to the calm and quiet of South Hall when Evie feels inspired to 
start something, for then all the proctors on earth could not stop her! 
We thank Evie especially for two things though. First the cookies 
and candy with which she generously supplies her ravenous friends, and, 
second, for her inspiring us to go to symphony and good concerts which 
we otherwise would have missed. 

1145 Cleveland Avenue, N. W., Canton, Ohio 
McKinley High School, Canton, Ohio 
Virginia College 
Secretarial Studies 

Sophomore Luncheon Committee (1); May Day (1); Hockey (3, 4); Mummcts; Riding Team 
(3); Chairman Ticket Committee (3, 4); Mic Show Properties (3); Usher Senior Play (3); 
Usher Commencement (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3). 

Bertha Harris Wormley 

"To face the events of life as they come without discouragement or 
dismay, to laugh at them a little and learn to carry on through them 
with steadfast heart and smiling face," — such is the character of Bertha 
to those who know her best. 

50 Elliott Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 

High School of Commerce, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Secretarial Studies 

Class Hockey (l, 3); Sub-Varsity Hockey (3); Varsity Hockey (4). 



1 927 

Melba E. Wyckoff 

"Saying little, thinking much." 

To live with a gesture seems to be Melba's aim and, with her captivat- 
ing frankness and honesty, she has convinced us all that she has truly 
mastered that rare art of making life worth living. 

Morrisonville, Illinois 
Monticello Seminary 
Secretarial Studies 

Evelyn W. Young 

"A loving heart is the beginning of all knowledge." 

And this is the story about a vaguely known commuter who — on the 
first year she lived in — was found out! We discovered that she was the 
most even-tempered person, the most conscientious, the least selfish, 
the most generous and happy hearted — in short, an angel! 

19 Rogers Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Library Science 



Ml i Vr« 


V'Ncx.X . 




W: »?t 

\_o. S V 


Officers of the Class of 192. 7 


President Elisabeth McArthur 

Vice-President Dorothy Lawrence 

Secretary Dorothy Cox 

Treasurer Eleanor Hyde 


President - Sarah Anderson 

Vice-President Gertrude Bancroft 

Secretary Isabel Eveleth 

Treasurer Dorothy Cox 


President Beatrice Magnuson 

Vice-President Kathryn Rauh 

Secretary Kathleen Gray 

Treasurer Isabel Eveleth 


President Kathleen Gray 

Vice-President Marion Cooper 

Secretary Charlotte Temperley 

Treasurer Rebecca Main 




Tresi dents of the Class of 192.7 





1 927 

Former ^Members 0/192.7 

Abbott, Elizabeth 
Aitken, A. Jean 
Akeley, Marion 
Albert, Mabel 
Ames, Charlotte 
Anderson, Ellen A. 
Artman, Florence 
Ashwell, Frances L. 
Avery, Mildred J. 
Bachelder, Ruth B. 
Bashaw, Ora E. 
Baxter, Edith L. 
Beanford, Evelyn 
Borden, Carolyn 
Boyd, Dorothy M. 
Brown, Julia R. 
Brown, Marjorie M. 
Bucklin, Helen S. 
Burnett, Marguerite 
Burt, Linda 
Buttrey, Ferdinanda 
Campbell, Margaret E. 
Carpenter, Priscilla 
Carson, Charlotte B. 
Cassells, E. Gertrude 
Chidsey, Carolyn 
Clark, Janet M. 
Clendenin, Mary C. 
Colin, Margaret A. 
Colodny, Miriam A. 
Conger, Mabel D. 
Converse, Jeanne 
Conway, Agnes 
Conway, Mildred 
Cook, Georgia K. 
Cooper, Ruth 
Cotterill, Margaret 
Cox, Dorothy 
Coyle, Margie J. 
Crossen, Florence 
Davis, Ethel G. 
Dillon, Elizabeth 
Dodge, Emmie 
Douglas, Martha B. 
Dreyfus, Marjorie H. 

Dunham, Gertrude 
Farnhum, Caroline 
Fisher, Mirle J. 
Foster, Mary L. 
Fowler, Helen D. 
Freeman, Dorothy 
Gattman, Dorothy 
Gill, Margaret E. 
Goldman, Rose Z. 
goodfriend, dorothy 
Greene, Eleanor 
Guggenheim, Maxine 
Hamley, Elinor D. 
Hamon, Elizabeth M. 
Harris, Harriet O. 
Harris, Miriam R. 
Harris, Virginia E. 
Hatch, Doris W. 
Henry, Vera C. 
Hersey, Dorothy W. 
Hersum, Beatrice H. 
Hicks, S. Ruth 
Hirsch, Rheabelle 
Hopkins, Marian L. 
Hoyt, Margaret H. 
Imig, Carol E. 
Isenberg, Natalie 
Jackson, Helen 
Janson, H. Harriet 
Jenks, Esther E. 
Johnson, Marjorie 
Jones, Beatrice 
Joseph, Beatrice M. 
Kahries, Constance 
Kiley, Dorothy 
Kimball, Helen F. 
King, Mary I. 
Laaby, Elsie 
Ladu, Sarah G. 
Laird, Jean P. 
Larsh, Jean F. 
Lidstone, Genevieve F. 
Locke, Helen 
Lukens, Mary A. 
Lunt, Kathryn C. 




Mack, Theresa 
Maynard, Winifred H. 
McFadden, Margaret 
McIntire, Evelyn E. 
McNeil, Frances L. 
Meyer, Bertha H. 
Miller, Louise 
Moody, Alice 
Newman, Susie 
Nine, Edith 
Noyes, Virginia 
Pease, Helen L. 
Putnam, Margaret S. 
Rauh, KathrynJ. 
Robertson, Julia F. 
Robie, Edith S. 
Robinson, Dorothy 
Ronan, Katherine M. 

Rosenberg, Audrey R 
Rown, Margaret 
Rowland, Elizabeth 
Rude, Florence L. 
Ryan, Gertrude B. 
Sanborn, Marion E. 
Sawyer, Marion E. 
Sewall, Florence G. 
Shafer, Helen E. 
Shaw, Carolyn 
Sinclair, Elizabeth L. 
Smith, Eleanor 
Smith, Hester 
Smith, Katherine G. 
Snell, Helen 
Start, Arletta L. 
Stutz, Helen 
Swanson, Lucille 
Taylor, Ruth E. 

Thayer, Clara E. 
Trask, Edith V. 
L. Vernstrom, Dorothy A. 


Waldron, R. Elizabeth 
Walker, Coral 
Weatherill, Charlotte 
Welsing, Emma 
Wheeler, Edna B. 
Whitney, Jessie P. 
Wilde, Isabel C. 
Willings, Marguerite G. 
Willink, Catherine 


Woodcock, Mary 
Wylie, Dallas 
Young, Clarice 
Young, Ruth 


o*r -me.Y" 

ot "V3e>*> »•«<%.«» *«t . 

W*.\e-*\ 0\* o «!.**» . 


RALPH BuSH, Jr. Son ofMrs. Janet (Clark) Bush 

Barbara Ann Chase children of Mr;. Marion (Ralston) chase Clyde Ralston Chase 




c ^ a '' ? - 








Class of TS{ineteen Twenty-eight 


President Helen Burr 

Vice-President Dorothea Guppy 

Secretary Anna Batchelder 

Treasurer Maxine LaBounty 

Voucher Margaret Bennett 


Household Economics Marion Hegeman 

Secretarial Katharine Goodman 

Library Ruth Leonard 

Science Harriette Kibbe 

Social Service Florence Dalzell 

Cheer Leader Dorothy Lawrence 

Class Colors 
Yellow and White 

Class Mascot 
Bull Dog 



1 927 

Class of TS[ineteen Twenty-eight 

Abbott, Lysla I. 
Amendt, D. L. 
Armstrong, A. M. 
Aungst, P.J. 
Baker, Florence L. 
Batchelder, Alberta G. 
Batchelder, Anna C. 
Bauer, C. 
Bayard, Eva 
Bayerline, Margaret G. 
Beahan, Margaret F. 
Beal, Thais L. 
Bennett, Margaret K.J. 
Bennett, Ruth T. 
Bessey, Florence A. 
Borys, Catherine C. 
Bradbury, Hester A. 
Bremner, Marie H. 
Bristol, Justine R. 
Britting, Virginia M. 
Brockunier, Elizabeth B. 
Brodeen, Edna D. 
Brouder, Mary D. 
Brown, Barbara 
Brown, Mary A. 
Bruce, Dorothy E. 
Bucklin, Elizabeth S. 
Burr, Helene M. 
Butler, Grace M. 
Cairns, Ethel I. 
Calder, Lillian E. 
Cannon, Jeannette C. 
Carothers, Catherine 
Catsiff, Eva M. 
Cheney, Ruth M. 
Clark, Beatrice L. 
Clark, Elizabeth B. 
Cleland, Jean 
Close, Ethel M. 
Cohen, Selam L. 
Collins, Mildred E. 
Converse, Jeanne 
Corey, Ruth T. 

Curry, Ursula E. 
Damon, Alberta H. 
Dalzell, F. W. 
Dautrich, Gertrude C. 
Davis, Constance H. 
Day, E. Edna 
Deer, Eleanor M. 
Di Bona, Josephine E. 
Dik, Madeline E. 
Donovan, Helen A. 
Dow, Doris 
Downes, Ruth M. 
Draper, Margaret 
Dreyfus, Ruth C. 
Drummond, Elspeth 
Eaton, Dorothy B. 
Ehn, Esther C. 
Eldridge, Gladys I. 
Elliott, Harriette 
Emerson, Eleanor 
Emery, Dorothy F. 
Emery, Pauline P. 
Esty, Elizabeth 
Evans, Lillian E. 
Falk, Norma S, 
Fanning, Mary M. 
Farnham, Caroline C. 
Fearney, Mildred 
Ford, Dorothy May 
Foster, Mary L. 
Franks, Alice M. 
Fread, C. 
Fuller, Lucile 
Gay, Katharine D. 
Gerber, Irma J. 
Gerstein, Bernice Z. 
Ginsburg, Lillian 
Glenzel, Esther R. 
Goll, Marian L. 
Goodman, Katherine M. 
Goodspeed, Alice F. 
Gottholm, Irene T. 
Gummer, Ethel M. 

Guppy, Dorothea E. 
Gurney, Ruth S. 
Gutfarb, Blanche B. 
Haas, M. E. 
Hahn, Helen V. 
Hamilton, Katharine E. 
Harrington, Betty 
Harvey, Lillian W. 
Hatch, Helen V. 
Hegeman, Marion E. 
Hellwitz, Jean K. 
Hoban, Ruth F. 
Hobbs, Helen M. 
Holgate, Margaret E. 
Holton, Hilda M. 
Hudson, C. F. 
Hunt, Helen M. 
Hunt, M. Lois 
Hussey, Alice M. 
Iliffe, H. M. 
Jameson, Dorothea L. 
Jerome, Helen L. 
Johnson, Marie A. 
Jordan, Nancy 
Joslyn, Ruth H. 
Kane, Phyllis R. 
Karlin, Marcia 
Karlowa, Klara P. 
Kellogg, Helen M. 
Kenney, Anna T. 
Kent, Marion W. 
Kibbe, Harriette M. 
Kimball, Margaret E. 
Killigrew, Esther M. 
Koch, Gladys 
Krafft, Marjorie E. 
LaBounty, Maxine 
Lacasse, Beatrice E. 
Lamb, Barbara 
Lang, Ruth R. 
Langley, Florence 
Lapworth, Constance B. 
Lawrence, Dorothy 




Lawrence, Harriette 
Leberman, Janett M. 
Lees, Priscilla M. 
Lehman, Babette 
Leonard, Ruth S. 
Lewis, F. K. 
Levi, Margaret J. 
Lockwood, Winifred M. 
Lowell, Mary C. 
Mahan, Mary A. 
Mann, Edith R. 
Marcy, Eloise I. 
Marston, Ellen L. 
Mason, Sylvia L. 
McAnarny, Mary T. 
McCormack, Ruth F. 
McCormick, E. 
McDowell, Helen E. 
McLean, Regine T. 
McNeille, Lois T. 
Mead, Mary G. 
Mears, Evelyn C. 
Merrow, Eleanor L. 
Meyer, Mildred E. 
Meyers, L. Isabel 
Miller, Ellen O. 
Miller, Marion A. 
Minto, Ina C. 
Mize, Mary A. 
Moody, Alice E. 
Moore, K. 

Mullinaux, Shirley E. 
Murdough, Grace E. 
Nickerson, Ruth 
Oakes, D. E. 
O'Connor, M. M. 

Osmers, Elinor L. 
Otte, E. 

Palmateer, Rachael W. 
Pease, Helen L. 
Persse, Margaret F. 
Phinney, Margaret 
Piekarski, Victoria I. 
Piper, Lois E. 
Pliester, E. L. 
Plumer, Edith G. 
Pollock, Beatrice 
Pond, Anna J. 
Popovsky, Leah 
Pritchard, Ruth A. 
Purrington, R. E. 
Reemie, Lois M. 
Reynolds, Carolyn E. 
Rhoades, Mary P. 
Richards, Kathryn 
Ridgway, Jane 
Ringwood, Marion A. 
Riordon, Helen M. 
Ripley, Priscilla 
Roemer, Frieda R. 
Robinson, B. V. 
Rosenberg, Madeline L. 
Ross, Elaine J. 
Saunders, Mildred L. 
Seegal, Ruth S. 
Sewall, Florence G. 
Shanafelt, M. J. 
Shea, Margaret M. 
Shepherd, Edith G. 
Skirball, Hesta L. 
Small, Lucy C. 
Smalley, Faith 

Smith, Alice M. 
Sockol, Anna 
Stearns, Elizabeth E. 
Stearns, Mildred T. 
Stocker, Margery L. 
Stokes, Marie M. 
Streeter, M. Evelyn 
Strickland, Elinor A. 
Tanner, Grace G. 
Tanneynill, Anna E. 
Thayer, Clara E. 
Titus, Dorothy M. 
Titus, Ruth 
Toohey, Dorothy A. 


Townsend, Mary W. 
Trask, Edith V. 
Urban, Mary I. 
Virta, Alice A. 
Vogelius, Beatrice L. 
Vories, Katharine 
Wait, Charlotte D. 
Warren, Nellie I. 
Watrous, Cicely 
Webber, Edna W. 
Whelan, Ruth F. 
Williams, Dorothy E. 
Willis, Marjorie L. 
Winchester, Margaret L. 
Witherbee, Ruth E. 
Woodside, Helen 
Worner, M. T. 
Wright, Elsie M. 
Wright, Lucile E. 
Wright, Mary R. 





«h. si\, 


t, !*\S 




Class of TS[ineteen Twenty-nine 


President Harriet Gilbert 

Vice-President Edith Child 

Secretary Edith Carter 

Treasurer Barbara Partridge 

Voucher Sarah Redfern 


Household Economics Ruth Walker 

Secretarial Thelma Coombs 

Library Eleanor Snow 

Science Esther Kimball 

Social Service Janet Cohn 

Public Health Elizabeth Gurney 

Cheer header Florence Randall 

Class Colors 
Purple and Silver 

Class Mascot 




Class of TSljneteen Twenty-nine 

Abrams, Lillian E. 
Abrahams, Evelynne E. 
Allen, Adelle C. 
Anderson, Edna 
Baker, Charlotte 
Baker, Olive J. 
Baldridge, Doris M. 
Bamberger, Ruth S. 
Bates, Elizabeth T. 
Bean, Alice M. 
Bebout, Helen 
Bent, Marion N. 
Bernstein, Annabelle 
Berry, Sally C. 
Bird, Gwendolyn K. 
Bjork, Rosalind B. 
Blassberg, Toba 
Bloomberg, Esther L. 
Boland, Dorothy O. 
Bolles, Audrey A. 
Bowen, Barbara 
Boynton, Evelyn P. 
Brackett, Laura J. 
Bridges, Esther A. 
Brown, Phyllis 
Burdick, Sarah E. 
Burgess, Anna M. 
Butler, Mary 
Campana, Emily G. 
Cann, Kathleen E. 
Carpenter, Shirley W. 
Carter, Edith G. 
Cavanagh, Blanche M. 
Chadwick, Barbara 
Chappell, Meribah F. 
Child, Edith W. 
Christenson, Eleanor V. 
Christenson, Lillian E. 
Clark, Kathryn L. 
Claxton, Margaret L. 
Coderre, G. Constance 
Cohn, Janet E. 
Colyer, Jane M. 
Connor, Gertrude E. 

Converse, Helen C. 
Cook, Fannie L. 
Coombs, Thelma F. 
Copans, Edna L. 
Crowley, Margaret M. 
Dane, Sylvia 
Davis, Christina L. 
deBaun, Jean L. 
De Berry, Anna M. 
Deutsch, Dorothy L. 
Dooley, Anna W. 
Dowd, Mary A. 
Dudley, Luella 
Duffill, Marion P. 
Dyer, Louise W. 
Eaton, Casindania P. 
Eaton, Ruth K. 
Ellis, Gwendolyn R. 
Ellis, Margaret M. 
Ewing, Marjorie 
Farnham, Virginia 
Fellows, Louise 
Feineman, Ruth E. 
Ferguson, Mildred 
Fern andes, Frances 
Finch, Kathleen M. 
Ford-Smith, Helen 
Foley, Genevieve 
Fosdick, Dorothy M. 
Gaffney, Grace F. 
Gage, Elizabeth 
Gates, Alice E. 
Gebbie, Betty 
Geddes, Mary B. 
George, Ruth L. 
Gilbert, Florence B. 
Gilbert, Harriette H. 
Gill, Mary T. 
Golden, Frances M. 
Golden, Saide R. 
Goodman, Elizabeth Y. 
Gordon, Flora 
Graham, Rosamond 
Gray, Pauline C. 

Greene, Theresa S. 
Greenan, Mary M. 
Griffin, Marie R. 
Grodnitsky, Valentine 
Gurney, Elizabeth S. 
Gustat, Zelda 
Habberley, Helen J. 
Hafner, Regina K. 
Hagan, Mary 
Hall, Ruth E. 
Hall, Ruth S. 
Hall, Virginia 
Hallgren, Helen G. 
Halpern, Dorothy 
Hanninen, Hylda E. 
Harpel, Frances B. 
Harpel, Lillian G. 
Hartwell, Hope 
Hathaway, Emily J. 
Haynes, Alice D. 
Haynes, Florence B. 
Henderson, Marion 
Herrick, Mary D. 
Hill, Elma L. 
Hillis, Ella 
Hodges, Barbara T. 
Hoffman, Alberta B. 
Holt, Lois M. 
Hope, Jane M. 
Horsfall, Ruth 
Horton, Evelyn H. 
Hoskins, Frances W. 
Hurwitz, Evelyn S. 
Hyde, Doris E. 
Jacobs, Minette E. 
Johnson, Dorothy H. 
Johnson, Edith E. 
Johnson, Florence 
Johnstone, Lois M. 
Jones, Grace M. 
Joseph, Jane F. 
Kabisch, Helen L. 
Kellaway, Gladys P. 
Kelley, Emily C. 




Kellogg, Jean E. 
Kellogg, Katherine W. 
Kimball, Esther C. 
King, Dorothea C. 
King, Vera M. 
Kleber, Elizabeth 
Kramer, Helen S. (Mrs.) 
Lamken, Hilda 
Lance, Ardean K. 
Lane, Dorothy M. 
Laskey, Selma R. 
Law, Grace E. 
Lawler, Mary M. 
Leness, Editha C. 
Lermond, Aubigne M. 
Levenson, Helen 
Levine, Esther S. 
Litchman, Rose 
Lloyd, Florence L. 
Lockwood, Emily C. 
Lyons, Rosalie M. 
Lycett, Phyllis M. 
Lyth, Elsie 
MacDowal, Sally A. 
Mack ay, Miriam L. 
MacLean, Dorothy M. 
MacLean, Eleanor H. 
Macloon, Emily R. 
Madden, Elizabeth C. 
Malm, Ruth E. 
Manchester, Hope H. 
Mang, Josephine 
Mann, Peggy 
Markstein, Kathryn L. 
Marvel, Elizabeth 
Mattern, Elinore L. 
Mayell, Ruth 
McDonald, Mabel L. 
McEvoy, E. Patricia 
McKay, Miriam 
McRobbie, Frances B. 
Mctiernan, Claire 
Mead, Althea 
Meads, Pauline E. 
Melson, Emily 
Mencis, Florence E. 
Mendelsohn, Lillian B. 
Merrick, Margaret G. 
Merrill, Elizabeth J. 

Messer, Ethelyn M. 
Meyer, LeonaJ. 
Miller, Martha L. 
Miller, Sylvia 
Millett, Esther 
Mintz, Charlotte B. 
Mitchell, Janet 
Mittnacht, Florence R. 
Nason, Marguerite E. 
Nelson, Alice H. 
Nelson, Flora B. 
Newland, Milla E. 
Niles, Florence B. 
O'Connor, Elizabeth M. 
Oettinger, Marjorie 
O'Neill, Alice 
Page, Aileen M. 
Parker, Margaret L. 
Partridge, Barbara C. 
Pearson, Emily G. 
Peck, Arline B. 
Phillips, AlleineJ. 
Pierce, Geraldine 
Powell, Marie H. 
Powers, Elizabeth C. 
Proctor, Madeliene H. 
Randall, Bertha 
Randall, Florence M. 
Ratner, Florence M. 
Raymond, Marion M. 
Redfern, Sarah F. 
Reynolds, Irene W. 
Rice, Constance H. 
Robbie, Mildred E. 
Rogers, Marion E. 
Rollins, Margaret 
Rosenberg, Nanette Y. 
Rourke, Harriet L. 
Russ, Helen B. 
Russell, Catherine B. 
Russell, Elizabeth M. 
Rutherford, Grace M. 
Saari, Lillian E. 
Sackett, Doris L. 
Saunders, Evelyn G. 


Schoenborn, Laura F. 
Schuyler, Eleanor R. 
Sears, Elizabeth K. 
Segel, F. 

Silberberg, Jeanne 
Simpson, Margaret R. 
Siskind, Violet D. 
Shea, Edna A. 
Slosberg, Mildred 
Smith, Janette W. 
Snow, Eleanor 
Sondergard, Elin F. 
South, Muriel 
Spear, Annie E. 
Spearin, Marion L. 
Spinney, Kathrine L. 
Stein, Elizabeth L. 
Stone, Sylvia 
Stroud, Doris W. 
Sussaman, Anna 
Sutermeister, Margaret 
Swasey, Mary W. 
Tabor, Eloise S. 
Talbot, Alice 
Tatro, Rosamond 
Taylor, Marguerite B. 
Thormer, Blenda C. 
Titus, Helen E. 
Tussey, Ethelyn B. 
Tysver, Naomi A. 
Ullian, Adelaide M. 
Van Deusen, Esther B. 
Vogel, Ruth M. 
Wachtel, Mabel C. 
Walker, Ruth F. 
Walsh, Alice V. 
Warren, Jean L. 
Weeks, Evelyn M. 
Weiner, Esther F. 
Welch, Elizabeth L. 
White, Laura P. 
Whiteman, Jean L. 
Whittemore, Eleanor F. 
Wiener, Pearl 
Wilkinson, Alice M. 
Williams, Harriet E. 
Wilson, Theone 
Winchester, Virginia C. 
Young, Dorothy B. 
Young, Harriet E. 
Zerbe, Marion K. 
Zink, Frances A. 
Zur Welle, Elsie A. 







S> oc>Vv ° ' vrv ^" e - 


CYSl . 


19 27 


Class of TS{ineteen Thirty 


President Julia Nichols 

Vice-President Doris Montgomery 

Secretary Mary Iliff 

Treasurer Dorothy Smeed 

Voucher Grace Risinger 


Household Economics Betty Withington 

Secretarial Faith Siple 

Library Ruth Gallinger 

Science Anstiss Bowser 

Social Service Ruth Towne 

Cheer Leader Ruth May 

Class Colors / ; k , \ "\ \ , Class Mascot 

A $ < \ V 

Red and White \ _, ,»-- „ \ % Squirrel 

1 I 

-V ■ If. 




Class of TS[ineteen Thirty 

Abell, Phyllis 
Adams, Elizabeth 
Adams, Katherine S. 
Altman, Ruth 
Ames, Evelyn 
Andrews, Evelyn 
Andrews, Ruth M. 
Ansley, Lillian 
Appel, Sara J. 
Bachmann, Irma P. 
Bailey, Margaret M. 
Ballou, Marion 
Bancroft, Dorothy 
Barber, Barbara 
Bartlett, Doris E. 
Bates, Freida 
Beaton, Barbara 
Beck, Louise 
Beers, Roberta 
Beinert, Frederica 
Belinky, Isabel 
Bellous, Gertrude 
Bensinger, Evelyn 
Berger, Ivy 
Bernstein, Beatrice 
Berry, Marjorie 
Beinford, Eleanor T. 
Black, Dorothy 
Bodwell, Eleanor 
Bonney, Elizabeth 
Bourne, Mary 
Bowditch, Sarah 
Bowen, Carolyn 
Bowen, Marjorie 
Bowker, Edith 
Bowser, Anstiss 
Brest, Sara 

Brinckloe, Mary-Peyton 
Brink, Leah 
Brison, Evelyn 
Brodie, Frances 
Bronson, Winibel 
Brown, Bessie F. 
Brown, Mildred 
Brownstein, Etta 
Buck, Barbara 
Burnett, Dorothy 
Burns, Elizabeth 
Bush, Joan 
Calhoun, Marion 

Callanan, M. Elizabeth 
Carlson, Edith M. 
Carlton, Mabel 
Carpenter, Edith 
Carr, Virginia 
Chase, M. Eva 
Checkver, Irene 
Child, Marjory 
Childs, Eleanor 
Clark, Barbara 
Clark, Edythe 
Clark, Eleanor 
Clarke, Eleanor L. 
Clifford, Elizabeth 
Cody, Mabel E. 
Cohen, Gertrude 
Colburn, Dorothy F. 
Collins, Priscilla 
Colman, Rhea 
Colt, Marion 
Connelly, Marjorie 
Constantine, I. Chloe 
Cornwell, Ruth M. 
Cowden, Mary Louise 
Crosby, Helen 
Cross, Maida 
Crowley, Helene 
Crump, Lela 
Cullis, Esther 
Cutner, Louise 
Dana, Louise 
Davis, Olga 
Dennen, Dorothy 
Dever, Clair 
DeWitt, Edith 
Dexter, Lucille 
Doredale, Grace 
Dooskin, Frieda 
Doubtfire, Ellen 
Drysdale, Marjorie 
Dyer, Gertrude 
Ebert, Marion 
Ellermeyer, Eva Perle 
Ellis, Katherine 
Ellis, Marjorie 
Englander, Sybil 
Erwin, Elizabeth 
Farber, Esther 
Farrington, Maybelle 
Feibel, Sarah 


Feingold, Sylvai 
Fernald, Margaret 
Fisher, Fay 
Fitch, Viola 
Foote, Lois 
Ford-Smith, Frances 
Frame, Marjorie 
Franklin, Audrey 
Franklin, Doris 
Franklin, Gertrude 
Frisk, Sophie 
Frye, Laura 
Funk, Ruth 
Gallinger, Ruth 
Galt, Dorothy 
Gan, Dorothy 
Ganson, Florence 
Gazan, Margaret 
Gerrisle, Alice 
Gilbert, Virginia 
Glaser, Vera 
Glassman, Ruth 
Goldman, Natalie 
Goldstein, Lillian 
Goldstein, Ruth 
Goss, Harriet 
Graffam, Eleanor 
Greenblatt, Rose 
Groff, Irene 
Guillot, E. Elizabeth 
Hager, Dorothy 
Hall, Marion 
Hanley, Kathleen 
Hardendorff, Grace 
Hardy, Florence 
Harrington, Marjorie 
Harrington, Phyllis 
Hathaway, Shirley 
Hawes, Helen 
Hemenway, Rita 
Henderson, Frances 
Jermann, Ruth 
Hersherson, Roslyn 
Hershkovitz, Dora 
Hill, Edla 
Hirshorn, Carol 
Hirslon, Emily 
Holmf.s, Katherine 
Houghton, Dora 
Hoyt, Muriel 



Hunt, Isabel 
Huntington, Ruth 
Hyatt, Carolyn 
Iliff, Mary 
Inglehart, Juliaette 
Ives, Barbara 
Jackson, Alice 
Jacobson, Ruth 
Jacques, Dorothea 
Jewett, Alice 
Johnson, Elizabeth 
Jones, Marjorie C. 
Jones, Marjorie L. 
Kahnweiler, Marion 
Karnow, Sylvia 
Kemball, Rosamond 
Kent, Kathryn 
Klam, Rose 
Knapp, Lucille 
Knight, Marguerite 
kozal, jennei 
Laird, Mary 
Laplante, Vera 
Leavitt, Frances 
Leo, Alma 
Levin, Bernice 
Levin, Stella 
Levitin, Mildred 
Lewis, Isabel 
Lieberman, Sara 
Loeb, Eleanor 
lorentzon, astrid 
Lord, Eleanor 
Loux, Helen 
Lynch, Rosamond 
McDonald, Clara 
McKnight, Dorothy 
MacLean, Janet 
McMillen, Dorothy 
Magee, Frances 
Mathews, Caroline 
May, Ruth 
Mead, Helen 
Merkst, Marion 
Melles, Beatrice 
Montgomery, Doris 
Moore, Marion 
Moorman, Alma 
Mungar, Adrienne 
Murphy, Margaret 
Melson, Lora 
Neary, Beatrice 
Newlin, Emily 

Nichols, Julia 
O'Brien, Esther 
Page, Ethel 
Palmer, Mary 
Parker, Louise 
Parkhurst, Ellessijean F. 
Parkovitch, Mary 
Parsons, Margaret 
Pearlman, Florence 
Peet, Lessie 
Pierce, Clarissa 
Peraner, Rose 
Perry, Eleanor S. 
Perry, Mirriam 
Pfeiffer, Helen 
Phelps, Nina 
Pike, Miriam 
Pierce, Dorothy 
pobolinski, goldie 
Porritt, Ruth 
Potter, Rhoda 
Prunty, Gertrude 
Pyncheon, Edith 
Rathbone, Alice 
Redstone, Barbara 
Reynolds, Elizabeth 
Richard, Margaret 
Richards, Doris 
Rickard, Rosalind 
Ricker, E. Louise 
Risinger, Grace 
Robinson, Nellie 
Roope, Marion 
Root, Harriet 
Rosenthal, Louise 
Roycroft, Mary 
Rudnick, Helen 
Savage, R. Elaine 
Schofield, Nancy 
Schofield, Ruth D. 
Scholter, Myrtle 
Schoomaker, Anna 
Seiple, Faith 
Shactman, Shifre 
Shaffer, Elizabeth 
Shamroth, Mary 
Shapiro, Charlotte 
Shapiro, Rose 
Shaw, Ruth 

Sheretlokoff, Zagirett 
Sherman, Catherine 
Shribman, Eva 
Sibley, Sara 

Simon, Minette 
Small, Dorothy 
Smeed, Dorothy 
Smith, Ellen 
Smith, Gertrude 
Smith, Cathryn 
Smith, Shirley 
Solomon, Roberta 
Somers, Marion 
Soule, Laura 


Spinney, Esther 
Steele, Etta 
Stites, Mary 
Stocks, Beatrice 
Sullivan, Jeanetta 
Sullivan, Mary F. 
Tafel, Eleanor 
Tarlson, Henriette 
Teller, Ruth 
Thompson, Miriam 
Titcomb, Eleanor 
Town, Mary 
Towne, Ruth 
Trench, Edith 
Truitt, M. Jeanette 
Trull, Deborah 
Turner, Helen 
Turrell, Eleanor J. 
Vaughn, Meredith 
Viebrock, Alma 
Wallace, Persis 
Walters, Marie 
Wantman, Mollie 
Warfield, Emma 
Warren, Sybyl 
Watts, Esther 
Welsh, Eleanor 
Wetterlow, Leslie 
White, Virginia 
Willis, Dorothy 
Withington, Mary 
Wolfe, Joan 
Wolk, Naomi 
Wood, Ellen 
Woodburn, Helena 
Woodward, Rachel 
Woodward, Virginia 
Wright, Mary E. 
Wyzanski, Ruth 
York, Jean 




(graduate 'Division 

Abernethy, Roberta 
Alden, Margery Ames 
Allen, Elizabeth 
Augustine, Dorothy Inez 

Baer, Elizabeth Sparkman 
Bancroft, Mrs. Dorothy 

Barrett, Alice Harriett 
Barrett, Rebecca 
Barus, Deborah Howes 
Bateman, Sylvia 
Bean, Elizabeth Stewart 
Beede, Miriam 
Bickford, Katharine Neal 
Bingham, Alice Craig 
Bird, Elsie Emery 
Bliss, Ruth Marian 
Bragden, Helen 
Bridges, Mrs. Hazel Wetzel 
Brower, Pauline Violet 
Brown, Margaret Louise 
Bruce, Wilma Jane 
Bryan, Dorothy May 
Buckner, Dorothy 
Burnett, Mildred 

Carlisle, Mrs. Marion 
Carlson, L. Gladys 
Carnochan, Janet 
Churchill, Mrs. Pauline 

Clapp, Mary Antoinette 
Crary, Ruth 

Danforth, Josephine 
Deckelman, Elsa E. 
Deering, Edith 
Donaho, Mary F. 

Eaton, Helen 
Eggleston, Helen 
Everett, Mary Jo 

Falt, Mary Helen 
Farley, Margaret 
Flanagan, Agnes Barbara 
Forman, Agnes McDonald 
Foster, Margaret 
Frisch, Charlotte R. 
Fusz, Marie Reine 

Gillespie, Christina Margaret 
Giusti, Evelyn 
Graham, Katharine 

Hailparn, Meta Leanore 
Hall, Eleanor 
Hanna, Emma Jane 
Harper, Reba Margaret 
Harris, Margaret Elizabeth 
Hempstead, Katharine 

Hill, Lillian Goldstone 
Howard, Mary Ellen 
Hoyt, Anna Camilla 
Hunt, Gladys May 

John, Mildred 

Karom, Victoria 
Kelsey, Alice Agnes 
Kennen, Anne Byrd 
Kepler, Helen 
King, Mary Alice 
Klugh, Evelyn C. 
Knapp, Marie Linnette 
Kruckenberg, Edith 

Larson, Gladys Irene 
Lemmon, Mary Isabelle 
Linscott, Isabel 
Locke, Mary Rubena 
Lord, Mary 
Lovell, Emily 
Low, Edith Mott 
Lucas, Edna Louise 




Lumaree, Phoebe 

Lynch, Dorothea Eleanor 

Mandelstam, Ada Wallace 
Marsh, Miriam Nichols 
Massee, Marjorie Elizabeth 
Masters, Ruth 


McIlwain, Lmogene Forrest 
McLaughlin, Mary Elizabeth 
Merton, Bernadine 


Millett, Barbara Cortna 
Mitten, Elizabeth N. 
Morgan, Epsey Bowdre 
Morse, Louise Randolph 
Moss, Mary Blanche 

Kicholaevsky, Olga S. 
Nichols, Helen Louise 
Niles, Martha Juliet 

O'Erien, Gladys Marie 
Osgood, Helen Hale 

Parks, Mrs. Marian Hulbert 
Patriquin, Mary Metcalfe 
Patterson, Anne 
Prentis, Marenda Elliott 

Riley, Mary Agatha 
Rovve, Ruth Bemis 

Runnette, Evelyn 
Ruppenthal, Mary Lois 

Schrether, Anna 
Shipley, Margaret Lucinda 
Solomon, Sara-henri 
Sprute, Amelia 
Stafford, Beatrice 
Stewart, Margaret Louise 
Swenson, Lillian Juliette 

Taylor, F. Ruth 

Thomas, Ruth 

Tupper, Sarah Spalding 

Vahey, Margaret M. 
Vorreiter, Clara Esther 

Walden, Marjorie Browning 
Walter, Mildred Walke 
Weil, Esther Mayer 
Wells, Ruth B. 
Wheeler, Edith Vilette 
White, Katharine Calef 
Wilkinson, Marjorie Caroline 
Willis, Mary Emily 
Wilmerth, Jean Vorhis 
Wing, Dorothy Ellsworth 
Woodard, Miriam Wilma 
Woodward, Elinor 
Wright, Dorothy Morse 
Wyman, Mildred Herrick 

Zieber, Eugenia 


Y. W- ol^m^v 

, ct SiVvtv 3c 

V< * e ^» i h e\ i** o-+ c. V. o-\ \A a- cj « 

u<aw<\ .!>« le^au-f i 


Student government 

'President Elisabeth McArthur 

Vice-President Janet Decker 

Chairman oj Judicial Board Gertrude Bancroft 

Treasurer Beatrice Magnuson 

192.7 Representatives .... Bertha Child, Helen Dautrich 
19x8 Representatives . Virginia Britting, Maxine LaBounty 
192.9 Representatives . . Elizabeth Marvel, Miriam MacKay 
1930 Representatives . Kathep.ine Adams, Marion Kahnweiler 

The words "Student Government" bring a number of things to our minds in the 
held of activities and also in the field of ideals. There are two things, especially, 
which we hope it teaches us — responsibility and co-operation. 

Many of us feel, when we first enter college, that Student Government is an organ- 
ization constructed with the sole object to make us obey rules. During our college 
years this narrow conception should change, and we should come to see that Student 
Government has far greater possibilities than those concerned with rules and regula- 
tions. It is concerned with all our interests in college, and we, in turn, in order to have 
the richest college years, should be actively interested in it and ready to assume its 

Responsibility is not always a burden. It is rather paradoxical. In assuming re- 
sponsibility, we often arouse our interest; and a keen interest in things which are 
worth while is one of the things which make our lives most valuable. Co-operation 
is a thing we must learn, too, in all our activities; Student Government is an excellent 
place to try it out! It is closely linked with responsibility. If we can gain a better 
insight, through Student Government, into these two elements of character we shall 
have learned a great deal! 

Student Government exists for a number of things. One of the most important is 
that it gives us a conception of government — self-government. It is something which 
should be of interest not only to the few who, for a short time, happen to be working 
in its executive capacity— but to every one. It is in this interest that its strength lies. 
What a splendid Student Government we would have if every student would co- 
operate and really interest herself in it ! We have not yet reached this idyllic state, but 
it is something towards which we are striving, and, we believe, making progress. 
Each step forward we make in looking at our Student Government problems with 
an increased sense of responsibility and co-operation is a step forward, not only for 
ourselves, but also for the college. 



'Dormitory Committee 

Chairman Janet Decker 

Secretary Marion Fearney 

Dormitory Committee consists of the House Seniors and House Chairmen. These 
girls bring suggestions from the girls in their houses. These suggestions are discussed 
and any decision is taken to be approved by Student Government Council and from 
there it is brought to Conference Committee. The meetings of Dormitory Committee 
are held every other week. 

Under the Simmons Code which was adopted last year, this Committee has tried 
to keep the rules general. It has made many interpretations but has made no changes 
in the rules themselves. The students of Simmons have proved themselves worthy of 
supporting a set of lenient rules. The Simmons Code has proved satisfactory. 




E. McArthur 

Miss Mcsick 

Student (government Conference Committee 

Miss Mesick, Chairman 
Miss Wilson Elisabeth McArthur 

Dr. Varrell Janet Decker 

Miss Dow Virginia Britting 

Conference Committee is the last of the three steps of our Student Government. 
Dormitory Committee and Student Government Council send their suggestions for 
solving the difficulties of the student body to Conference Committee. 

In this committee, composed of members of the faculty and students, these sugges- 
tions are ratified or amended. 

The Conference Committee is a very valuable member of the Student Government 
Organization, and one which it would be impossible to do without. We appreciate 
the assistance which the faculty members have so loyally and kindly given us, and 
we extend to them our sincere gratitude for the part they have taken in helping Stu- 
dent Government. 




E. Child M. Labounty H. Burr E. Marvel J. Nichols 

K. Gray G. Bancroft E. McArthur J. Decker 

Judicial Hoard 

Chairman Gertrude Bancroft '17 

Secretary Helene Burr '2.8 

The Judicial Board, as its name implies, is the judiciary branch of Student Govern- 
ment. It is the youngest institution at Simmons, this being its second year. 

The Board consists of nine members. The four class Presidents, a Sophomore and 
Junior Representative of Student Government Council (elected by Council), and the 
Chairman, a Senior elected by the student body, are regular members. The President 
and Vice-President of Student Government are ex-officio members. 

All cases, whether academic or dormitory, are brought up before the Board. The 
offender always appears before the Board at the time her case is brought up, and is 
given a chance to defend herself. Judicial Board passes its recommendation to the 
Conference Committee (for dormitory cases), or to the Faculty Disciplinary Com- 
mittee for academic cases. 





- - w 

Ksk *h S 

dBp -tIB 

&$££#<■ '■:** SB 

■ - 1 



P^Jt -tfi 



B. Magnuson 

L. Harriman 


President Beatrice A. Magnuson 

Secretary-Treasurer Mary A. Funk 

The Academy, the honorary society of Simmons, was founded in 1918 for the pur- 
pose of fostering an interest in academic and cultural studies. 

This year, the work of the Academy has been in the direction of a new interpreta- 
tion of the constitution so that the requirements for admission might conform to 
changed conditions in college rules. The purpose also has been to increase the annual 
membership in Academy without lowering the standards in any way. 

The Academy has a definite place in a school such as Simmons and with sufficient 
backing can enlarge its activity in acquiring the cultural "character of perfection, not 
a having and a resting, but a growing and a becoming." 




M. Collins 

A. Husscy 



President Bessie Short 

Vice-President Alice Hussey 

Secretary Jean Kellogg 

Treasurer Elizabeth Burr 

Representative to Student Board Ruth Putnam 

The Simmons Y. W. C. A. organization is not a club or society of a few, it belongs 
to each and every one of the students. It does not consist of only four inanimate 
letters of the alphabet, but it is a living vital organism, attempting to expand by fill- 
ing the needs of the students. 

It has brought to the dormitories such interesting people as Dr. Calkins, Con- 
stance Ridley, Mrs. Ives, and many others, to talk with the girls on problems which 
thev are facing or about which they are wondering. Representatives have been sent to 
conferences at Milwaukee, Poland Springs and Maqua to better fit the girls to carry on 
the work of the Cabinet and to help prepare them to meet their own questions 

House parties, hikes, sports, are planned for all those caring to participate while 
the annual baseball game furnishes not only a sport but loads of fun. Christmas and 
Easter vespers are also a part of the work of Y. W. in its attempt to meet the needs of 
the students. Y. W. needs the suggestions of every one of the students. Offer them, 
and the girls in the organization will be glad to use them. 



1 927 

Ellen Tfychards Club 

President Gertrude Magee 

Secretary-Treasurer Bertha Polley 

The Ellen Richards Club, founded in 192.0, is the student Science Club of Simmons. 
Its membership includes Juniors and Seniors in the General Science School, and 
Seniors pursuing a thesis course in Biology, Chemistry or Physics. The faculty of the 
science departments are included as honorary members. 

Because of the requirements for admission, its membership is limited to a com- 
paratively small number. Nevertheless, Ellen Richards Club has acquired a tradition 
of fine comradeship among its members, and a college-wide reputation for the good 
times which it manages. 

The aim of the club is to promote interest in science among the students and to 
foster the spirit of good-fellowship among its members. We are especially proud of 
our initiation at which the incoming members, each fall, go through the tortures 
necessary to prove their right to membership. The picnic in the fall and the birthday 
party in the spring are always affairs to be remembered. 




Unitarian Club 

President Harriet Williams 

Vice-President Caroline Farnham 

Secretary-Treasurer Alice Bean 

The Unitarian Club has completed another interesting year with its North Hall 
socials, business meetings, and well-known "Hub" speakers. One of these who 
we were so glad could be with us was Samuel McChord Crothers, famous Unitarian 
minister and familiar essayist. At these open monthly meetings we have always wel- 
comed Miss Goodrich of the faculty and a number of girls from other denominations. 

The social meetings have brought out Liberal students who come from such distant 
places as California and Porto Rico, while the business sessions have kept us in close 
touch with the Boston activities of the national Young People's Religious Union. 

The club wishes to bring the Unitarian students and other Religious Liberals 
together in closer friendly relations and endeavors to show by its undertakings that 
"The Spirit of Youth in the Life of the Church is the Hope of the World." 



1 927 

R. Vogel 

Christian Science Society of Simmons 


Constance Priest 

Christian Science Society meetings have been held every Thursday afternoon. These 
meetings, testimonial meetings in form, have been very inspiring to all members. 
Meetings are open to all interested in Christian Science. The annual lecture was given 
in January by a member of the Board of Lectureship of The First Church of Christ, 
Scientist, Boston, Massachusetts. 

The purpose of the Society is to bring about a greater realization of friendship and 
co-operation among the Christian Scientists of the College; to welcome entering 
Christian Scientists; to increase friendship and love for all members of the College; 
and to offer to those so desiring, an opportunity to learn the truth of Christian Science. 




TSlewman Club 

President Eleanor Danker 

Vice-President Mary Mahan 

Secretary Ruth Joslyn 

Treasurer Elizabeth Madden 

Newman Club is the Catholic Club of Simmons. It belongs to the Federation of 
College Catholic Clubs which also includes the Catholic Clubs of Wellesley, Smith, 
Technology, Tufts, and many other colleges nearby. The purpose of the Federation is 
to promote religious, intellectual, and social activities among the students and 

The Simmons Newman Club has been very successful. The meetings are held on the 
third Thursday of each month. Some of these meetings are open to the college and 
there is a noted speaker, or some interesting current subject is discussed. There are also 
many social activities given. by the Newman Club, such as dances, teas, and bridges. 
The club has been and hopes to continue to be successful in its aim of carrying on the 
ideals and policies of its founder, Cardinal Newman. 




E. Bayard 

E. Bloomberg 

z^Menorah Society 

President Eva M. Catsiff 

Secretary Esther Bloomberg 

Treasurer Eva Bayard 

Menorah Society is an organization which challenges the alert, imaginative stu- 
dents of the college. It is primarily intellectual. 
Its functions are as follows: 

(i) The Menorah is a society open to all students, 
(i) The Menorah is organized for study and open-minded discussion. 

(3) The Menorah field is Jewish life and thought— past, present, and future. 

(4) The Menorah believes that only through such free and open-minded study can 
students arrive at intelligent opinions and convictions. 

It is hoped that with Menorah as a basis, the younger generation will be able to go 
forth and participate more actively in the world's affairs. 




L. Piper 

The Simmons College Review 

Graduate Editor Florence W. Graves, 

Undergraduate Editor Phyllis Raymond, 

Assistant Editor Charlis Fishback, 

Graduate Anvil Editor Mary Coburn, 

Undergraduate Anvil Editor Margaret Cohn, 

Staff Editor ... Alice Mundt, 

Staff Editor Lois Piper, 

News Editor Margaret Tatro, 

Administration Editor Prof. Charlotte F. Babcock 

Business Manager Marjorie L. Shea, '2.5 






The Review has always been the meeting ground for undergraduates and the alum- 
nae of Simmons, and in the new policy adopted this year of adding to the board an 
equal number of graduate officials, it is more than ever representative. The com- 
pounded board has proved its worth as a venture and added prestige to the magazine, 
its two important accomplishments being the initiation of a new cover design and the 
promotion of another successful poetry contest— so vitalizing to our rather practical 
and prosaic trend. 

In increasing numbers, the graduates are sending in their contributions and, with 
featured articles by the Faculty, the "review" of Simmons is complete. 




E. Osmcrs L. Abbott 

F. Brodic 

Dr. Yarrell 

D. Scone 

L. English M. Clark 

M. Funic 

M. Williams 

B. Randall 

B. Partridge 

H. Hunt 

C. McDonald 

The Simmons TSjews 

in-Chief, Muriel Clark, '2.7 Assistant Editor, Marion Kent, '2.8 

Lucile English, '2.7 

Mary Funk, '7.7 
Dorothy Stone, '2.7 
Catherine Borys, '2.8 

Business Manage. 

Lysla Abbott, '18 


Associate Editors 
Elinor Osmers, '2.8 Janet Cohn, '2.9 
Head Reporter, Anna Batchelder, '2.8 
Class Reporters 
Mary Mead, i8 Frances L. Brodie, '30 

Barbara Partridge, '2.9 Clara McDonald, '30 

Bertha Randall, '2.9 Eleanor Tafel, '30 

Business Staff 
Marie Williams, 'tj Circulation Manager, Elsie Wright, '2.8 

AssisJant Circulation Managers 
Helen Hunt, '2.8 Marian Ringwood, '2.8 Hester Ann Bradbury, '2.8 

Advertising Manager, Hazel Sheldon, '2.7 Faculty Adviser, Dr. Yarrell 

After a brief period of hesitation at the beginning of the year, the News got a whole 
jump ahead of itself by adding a new double page to its already four-page newsyness. 

The aim of the staff throughout the year has been to cut and select the news pub- 
lished in such manner and matter as would appeal most widely to the interest of the 
students. Primarily the News is the students' printed organ and for that reason is alive 
to both the faults and virtues of its patrons, glad to give praise and recognition when 
each is due and just as eager to condemn when condemnation is just and needed. The 
members of the staff have worked hard and tirelessly in the interest of their paper and 
they now pass it on to next year's class with a little sigh of regret at parting and a 
very great hope that it may continue to improve and grow with the growth and im- 
provement of the college. 







iff i% 


Hbt 1 

1 "'ill 7 |hi|- 


* i ' 

r i mi 




H. Hunt 
E. Cooper 

B. Randall 
M. Fcarncv 

D. Montgomery 
L. English 

M. Brown 
C. Humphrcvillc 

R. Main J. Nichols 

L. Brown Dr. Gay 


At last, here it is, our very own Microcosm! Our directions for making are simple, 
if carefully followed: 

Take a number of Photographs and mix with Write-ups; add some Names and 
Addresses; place in first section of book. Take some Snapshots and Lists of Names; 
mix well with Artistic Drawings and place in the center of the book. Then, take some 
Statistics, some Nonsense, and some Sense; sprinkle well with Snapshots and Witti- 
cisms and place in the back of the book. These three sections should be thoroughly 
mixed with Hard Work and Weary Nights; an Ad section must be added just before 
sending to the printer for a month. Result? Microcosm! 

And we of the Microcosm Board here wish to thank all those who have helped us 
this year. Especially are we indebted to Dr. Gay, our faculty advisor, for his patience 
in guiding us and for his worthy contributions, both verbal and written. 




M. Collins R. Gibb L. Piper 

G. Ellis E. Ehn 

Tress Hoard ^Members 

Margaret Tatio, Chairman Boston Globe Ruth Gibb .... Boston Advertiser 
Gwendolyn Ellis, Secretary Boston Herald Lois Piper .... Boston American 

Janet Cohn Boston Post Esther Ehn Hartford Times 

Mildred Collins . . Boston Transcript Kathleen Finch Christian Science Monitor 

The Press Board is dedicated to the purpose of securing for Simmons the best type of 
publicity. The students representing the various newspapers write their stories with 
the view of releasing for publication faculty and alumnae news as well as interesting 
reports of the varied activities of the undergraduate body. They attempt to keep out 
the frivolous, inconsequential material that adds nothing to the prestige of thecollege. 

The Press Board is a new organization at Simmons and its membership is compara- 
tively small, but its opportunities for growth are increasing each year. 

The Boston papers are well represented but the smaller out-of-town papers rarely 
receive the Simmons news which would be of so much interest to the public. It is for 
these papers that the Press Board needs student reporters. These smaller papers pay 
very little for copy, but they can give to Simmons a publicity that is most desirable. 

Simmons differs from the colleges of liberal arts in many ways, and it is because of 
its differences that it offers a wealth of material for interesting articles for the Press 
Board. We want the public to know that Simmons is a real college that gives an edu- 
cation plus a vocation, and not a cooking school or a commercial college. 

The field of opportunities is great and alluring and we hope that this year will be 
but a phase in a long and useful career of service to our college. 



Student Forum 

Next vear's Forum needs to devote one of its first meetings to instruction 
on how to ask questions, then the name — Forum — will be less misleading. 
Aside, however, from a conspicuous lack of self-expression the journal of 
the year shows a very fine record of attendance and interest. The temper 
seems to be against economics and problematic subjects and for the arts 
of life — the humanities. 

Here and there were some talks particularly memorable — Madame 
Leginska, all in black, with her chalk-white face set and intense. Her 
words held our attention, yes, but her nervous hands in gesture and at the 
piano, struck at our emotions. John Clair Minot's talk on books, clever, 
contagiously humorous, drew the most discussion from the floor. Out at 
the Freshmen dormitories, the laughter over Dr. Lawrence's song "The 
Rat-Catcher's Daughter" has not yet died. From the Sophomore dormi- 
tories, Dr. Mark's story of the early days of Simmons has been retold until 
it has become a sort of saga, the hero's part vastly embellished. Miss 
Babcock and her poems of blue seas and the dark cypress, set us all 
dreaming of Italy. Madame Tomanoff — beautifully poised, her long fingers 
weaving in and out — made us catch our breath over the simple tragic 
storv of the Russians. 



1 927 

I. Meyers 

M. Baverline 

Simmons Home Economics Club 

President Marjorie Webster '2.7 

Vice-President Margaret Bayerline '2.8 

Secretary Elizabeth Burr '2.7 

Treasurer Isabel Myers '2.8 

The Home Economics Club, in pursuance of its purpose to provide a point of con- 
tact between the Home Economics student in Simmons and the field of Home Eco- 
nomics outside, heard at its first meeting Miss Hord's report of the annual convention 
of the American Home Economics Association in Minneapolis, and at successive meet- 
ings Miss Mildred Williams of Filene's spoke on the opportunities for the domestic 
science person in business, Miss S. Agnes Donham on "Why the Business Girl Needs 
a Budget," Miss Thelma Tubbs, head dietitian at the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital 
and Miss Murphy, nutrition worker with the Community Health Association, on 
their respective fields in dietetics, and Miss Ada Brewster, from the Nassau County 
Committee on Tuberculosis and Public Health, on her phase of nutrition work. 

Throughout the year the committees have worked verv hard selling food at Hall 
Table and in the dormitories to earn a sum of money sufficient to send a junior dele- 
gate to the 192.7 convention at Asheville, North Carolina. 




J. WillarJ 

E. Dodge 

"Dramatics ^Association 

President Jeanne Willard, 'zy 

Vice-President Elinor Osmers, '2.8 

Secretary Mildred Saunders, '2.8 

Treasurer Florence Randall, '2.9 

Chairman Dramatic Committee Eunice Dodge, '2.7 

Stage Manager Marion Kent, '2.8 

Assistant Stage Manager Elizabeth Sears, '2.9 

Carpenter Marion Raymond, '19 

Lighting Katherine Markstein, '19 

This year Dramatics was very fortunate in having Miss Helen MacGregor Noyes 
coach Barrie's "Admirable Crichton." This was a difficult play to attempt but such 
things as scenery and properties had no obstacles when Miss Noyes' guiding hand 
was felt. 

During the second term, Mrs. Guy Currier was so kind as to give the Dramatics 
Association a tea, and the girls were privileged to meet Miss May Ediss of the Copley 
theatre and Mr. Elmer Hall of the Repertory. 

The three competitive plays which were held on February 18 and 19 were most suc- 
cessful and although the Freshmen won the prize, the Juniors and Sophomores came 
so very close that the decision caused much deliberation. The Sophomore play was so 
good that it was repeated for the New England Commercial Teachers Association at 
Hotel Statler, April 15. 



The Courting of Widow dftCalone 

By Constance Powell Anderson 
Coach: Ruth Dreyfus, '18 

Bridget Gilligan Mildred Saunders 

Widow Malone Hester Ann Bradbury 

Pat Clancy Ruth Witherbee 

O' Brian Lucile Wright 

The Stepmother 

By Arnold Bennett 
Coach: Hazel Sheldon, '17 

Cora Prout Lillian Mendelsohn 

Cristine Heversham Janet Cohn 

Adrian Prout Gwendolyn Ellis 

Dr. Gardner Elsie Lythe 

Indian Summer 

By Melhac and Halvey 
Coach: Jeanne Willard, 'zy 

Adrienne Mary Wright 

Periqueville Esther Cullis 

Madame Lebreton Adrienne Munger 

Noel Margaret Fernald 

Dramatics was very fortunate to have new flood lights this year which were de- 
signed and executed by Mr. Raymond K. Jones of the Physics Department. 




^Admirable Crichton" 

By J. M. Barrie 
Coach: Miss Helen MacGregor Noyes 

Lady Mary Janet Cohn, 

Catherine Lillian Calder, 

Agatha Frances Russell, 

Tweeny Mildred Saunders, 

Fisher Barbara Hodges, 

Lady Brocklehurst ...... Elsie Strauss, 

Crichton Dorothy Lawrence, 

Honorable Ernest Wooley Gwendolyn Ellis, 

Treherne Ina Magnuson, 

Lord Loam Lucile Wright, 

Lord Brocklehurst Corelli Alger, 

Tompsette Florence Dorward, 

Naval Officer Editha Leness, 

Miss Simmons Patricia McEvoy, 

Mlle. Jeanne Sally Redfern, 

Monsieur Fleury Eleanor Schuyler, 

Mrs. Perkins Meriba Chappell, 

Mr. Rolleston Marjorie Thurber, 

John Lillian Evans, 
















^Musical Club 

President _ Edna Cooper 

Secretary-Treasurer Anna Hanson 

Manager Nora Lewis 

Leader of Glee Club Ruth Gibb 

Librarian Rosamond Bjork 

Leader of Mandolin Club Dorothy Barker 

Chairman of Publicity Isabel Eveleth 

Qlee Club 

This year the membership of the Glee Club was increased to one hundred. Before 
the first meeting of the club as an entity, Mr. Closkey, the new director, tried out the 
voices of the old members and reassigned them to new parts, if necessary. Soon after 
college opened tryouts were held for those who wished to enter the club for the first 

In December the club gave its annual joint concert with the Tech Club in the Refec- 
tory. The concert was unusually successful and it greatly encouraged those who were 
endeavoring to raise the standard of the club. A new venture was tried this year — a 
concert in Jordan Hall, a proposition which required careful planning before its final 

The Glee Club has an excellent future and it is felt that, in this year's work, it has 
made great strides in that direction. 



1 927 

H. Williams E. Midwood E. Wood E. Van Deusen M. Raymond M. Porter A. Tyler 

M. Wright I. Evcleth M. Palmer D. Barker A. Hanson B. Partridge 

T. Blassburg A. Lorenczson R. Tirus 

^Mandolin Club 

The existence of the Mandolin Club this season was shorter than usual, due to the 
early date of the joint concert with Tech. Until that date, the members of the club 
assembled every Thursday, and sometimes more often during the week, to rehearse 
for the concert under the very able direction of Mr. Rice. By that time, a certain 
degree of proficiency was gained in the harmony of the combined instruments, which 
included besides the mandolins, some violins, a 'cello and saxophone. 

It is to be hoped that interest in this organization will not entirely die away and 
that the interested members will accomplish more in the coming year. 




. Parcri 

I. Evcleth 

Simmons ^Athletic ^Association 

President Beatrice Skinner 

Vice-President M. Bremner 

Secretary B. Partridge 

Treasurer T. Coombs 

19x7 Representative I. Eveleth 

192.8 Representative H. MacDowell 

19x9 Representative . - M. Raymond 

1930 Representative E. Root 

The policy of "splendid isolation" which Simmons pursues in athletics requires no 
justification. Nevertheless, for the benefit of those whose logical minds demand a 
raison d'etre for all things, great and small, we feel that a brief statement will not be 
amiss. For the good of the college, it seems rather better to mangle one's friends than 
create enemies by assault upon strangers, and furthermore it requires a great deal less 
time. Be that as it may, athletics at Simmons occupies an important niche in hall of 
extra-curricula activities, and is steadily increasing in popularity. 

A physical manifestation of the ever-growing interest evinced in athletics by the 
student body is the presence of badges of achievement. 

No new sports have been added to the list during the past twelve months as the 
general opinion at present seems to be that those now available, namely, field hockey, 
basket-ball, tennis, riding, baseball, fencing, archery, and track offer attractions 
diversified enough to engage the interests of all, even in such a cosmopolitan group as 
the student bodv of Simmons. 




C. Farnham, "iS 

E. Danker, 'i.j 
E. Page, '30 


M. Ocrtinpcr, 

M. Walters L. Fryc 

K.. Holmes 

H. Manchester 




E. Wolff 

I. Evcleth 


H. McDowell 

P. Ripley 

G. Tanner 





M. Miller A. Page M. Rollins K. Markstcin 

A. Phillips A. Hayces E. Snow F. Hayncs T. Coombs 


E. Eonncy L. Frye P. Harrington R. Kemball C. Shapiro 

D. Hager K. Holmes M. Walters 





C. Alger 

H. Dautrich 
K. Pease 






A. Peck A. Hayncs F. Hayncs M. Raymond 

M. Mcrn'ck K. Markstein H. Manchester 


M. Walters 

H. Root 

K. Holmes L. Wetrerlow 

R. Kcmball 




The Simmons Life Saving Corps 

Caftain Eleanor Harriman 

President Mr. Hilliard 

Vice-President Dorothy Gourley 

FirsJ Mate Pauline Emery 

Second Mate Elizabeth Clark 

Treasurer Priscilla Ripley 

This year we are offering two courses in Life Saving to those who love to swim. The 
first one is the Senior Life Saving Test. This consists of learning how to approach a 
drowning person, how to break his death grip and lastly, how to resuscitate him. This 
is the test we have always given here since the Corps was started. 

The Examiner's Test is more advanced. We take Senior Life Savers and teach them 
the best methods in case they do not exactly remember them, then we teach them to 
instruct others and give them practice in marking others. When they have passed this 
test, thev are qualified to judge any other pupils who may wish to take the test. These 
courses are given under Captain Jack Wallace at the Big Tree Pool, Cambridge. 




^ y 







1 927 

Freshman Frolic 

"Freshman Frolic!" What pictures flash on the screen of our memory when these 
two words are spoken? What are the bits of costume that flutter in the breeze of 
reminiscence? Gigantic bows, fancy socks, worn-out dolls, romper suits, and childish 
faces ! 

True. But, oh, ye happy Seniors! just look at these snaps! Can you do so without 
having either hysterics or a serious complex? For instance, the treasure at the top of 
this page! Where, oh where, is the innocent simplicity of a little boy? Ye suit, ye 
stride, ye poise, ye hat, ye cigarette. How demure! 

And below! Did you ever see such a collection of long hair in your life! Childish? 
Ah, me, if we were childish then, pray what are we now? 

Thus it is. In four short years the wonders of evolution are revealed, and now that 
we are young, we find we once looked old. 

But in our hearts the spring of youth was bubbling high and by formal declaration 
we made our promise before the world to put awav childish things and become a 

^r^ *n 

flip KE* 

T> v 1 


.IwfT ! 

i . , vS Mg J 

> T^fi^T^ll 

L^ -■* ^r\ 

l?iti/( N 

V' .^^Pk^^B * ^^H»^» 

4& • Mf \ ^ul 





Qhost Walk 


LAove perce With hekquvj?» 

"When we were Sophomores long ago," Ghost Walk was not the tea party it has 
degenerated to of late. It was a fierce old fight and many of us were actually afraid 
of what might happen to us that night, if we were to meet some Junior unawares. 
Maybe it was a little rough, but it was worth it! 

What mattered who was victorious! There were enough doughnuts and cider for all, 
and even some extra for the lucky Seniors who stuck their heads out of their doors 
when we made our triumphant march through South Hall. 



Sophomore Luncheon 

It was long, long ago that 19x7 became a class and got its now historic ring. Out 
of the mist of the past rises a picture of the Refectory decked in green and white — 
our luncheon that was green from soup to ices— our Toastmistress, Betty— our class 
Mascot who growled at us from the speakers' table— our own Dr. Gay, with his 
story of Princess Sophomora and her dragon— not to mention our Dr. Mark and 
Miss Franc, now Mrs. Skirball, who vied with each other to amuse us— and then 
ourselves, for the first time, a class! 




Sophomore zMay T>ay 

Will we ever forget arising in the chilly morning to walk through the Fenway 
gathering branches of trees and bits of shrubbery for "Midsummer Night's Dream?" 

Will we ever forget how we tripped the light fantastic on the glorified campus? 

Will we ever forget how attractive were the ladies-in-waiting and the king and 
queen as they stood shivering in their royal shoes? 

Will we ever forget how, when the sun rose higher, we settled down to steady eat- 
ing of strawberry shortcake? 

No, never! 


Well, hardly ever! 

^KuPwwt^E * tmbB) ' A 


i .'*4m& 


i ■ n 


X. ■■■:■!* 

y ' "$: 



■ - -*. 






1 927 

The Weddings of '2.7 


Strains of sweetest music 

The wedding march begins, 
The bride is more a-quiver 

Than the strings on the violins. 

The groom is pretty nervous, 

He bites his trembling lips; 
You see, he isn't very sure, 

That his tuxedo fits. 

The ceremony over, 

Straight through the crowd they dive; 
Miss Nineteen-twenty-seven 

On the arm of Twenty-five. 

i 9 i 7 -x 9 

Showers for the bride-to-be, 

Dinners for the groom, 
Made our second wedding 

Come and go too soon. 

All dressed up in paper, 

Lavender and gold, 
The bridesmaids listened shyly 

To "the sweetest story told." 

The minister was gloomy 

Though the match was struck in Heaven. 
Was not Miss Nineteen twenty-nine 

Just made for Twenty-seven? 




Our ^Marblehead Ticnic 

When we were happy Juniors 

One day in early May, 
We heard our Freshmen call us 

"Come, let's go out and play." 

So early in the morning 

We pulled us out of bed 
And in our oldest raiment 

Set out for Marblehead. 

Arriving at the beach — 

The sand, the rocks, the sea, 

Made us feel so giddy 
We danced about in glee. 

The brave pulled off their stockings 
To wade the chilly deep, 

While others scaled the rocks 
To test their dainty feet. 




Then our "Freshies" served us 

Such a splendid lunch 
That "dogs" and tonic vanished 

Before that hungry bunch. 

Games were next in order, 
So balls flew wild and high 

'Til fire engines whistled 
And flames licked toward the sky. 

Then every auto started 

To dash into the fray, 
And we watched the fire vanish 

'Til near the close of day, 

And as we journeyed homeward, 

A weary, happy crowd, 
We thanked our little sisters, 

And cried, "Of you we're proud!" 


1 927 


Senior Housewarming 

That Seniors can look dignified is seldom denied; that Seniors can look stunning 
has been frequently observed; but that Seniors can look idiotic, wretched, under- 
nourished, poverty stricken and dumb has been conclusively proved. Ye skeptical 
undergraduates and astounded faculty had but to take one swift glance into North 
Hall basement— or was it South— one fine October night in the year 192.6, to realize 
that, tragic and unbelievable as this observation is, the facts were well grounded — 
very well grounded indeed. 

All over the floor was squatted a most extraordinary collection of orphans, washer- 
women, blind men, corner bums, poor old women, and shivering maidens. And when 
food was presented to them! Never were such atrocious manners ever before exhibited. 
With one huge bite, whole pumpkin pies slipped down the throats of this famished 
mob, while ten and twenty of the starving creatures would stand in rows and actually 
stuff their mouths with dry white crackers. Would that Emilv Post had not been there! 

Toward the end of the evening, one of the energetic orphans decided to stage a 
production and proceeded to select numerous individuals from the audience to assist 
in the capacity of furniture for the room. The interpretations were prefect! But just 
as the furniture was holding its delicate positions with the utmost grace, some one 
shouted: "Now the name of this play is 'The Gathering of the Nuts.' " Curtain! 

At exactly two minutes before ten the startled Cinders and Cinderellas looked 
down at their garments with fear and dismay. The hour approached when rags and 
hilarity must be discarded and woolen dignity assumed. The clock struck ten! A 
scandalous group of Seniors dashed up the basement steps with their tattered garments 
streaming after them. 

And a ragged slipper was found in the basement by the Janitor next morning. 




Ye Xmas Thinner 

Loud was the trumpet call 

And the ladies— laced and diamonded, 

Lords— plumed and pompous 

Swept through the hall! 

Welcome all! 

Jest was King 

And crowned the boar's head, 

Filled the cider mugs to overflowing, 

Joked and sang and roared with laughter 

Till the shadows in the rafters 

Fled and flickered. 

In the tumult came the voices of the minstrels 
Like the silver chant of bells; 
Night was long before the candles guttered out, 
Gone the last song, gone the last shout. 




I see a ball room flooded with light and filled with gleaming tables — 

I see the guests as they enter the hall in tuxs and ermine and sables; 

A whirl of color, a flash of smiles, a rustle of silk and satin, 

The ladies are seated and dinner is served with its menu in French and Latin. 

The orchestra's playing with lightning vim and the dancers are whirling in dreams, 
Streamers are flung from the balcony high 'mid flashes of gorgeous beams; 
Now all of a sudden the hall is dark and singing is heard above, 
The Seniors in all their splendid black have brought us their words of love. 

The clock has struck the fatal hour— a minute's hush prevails, 

The charm of echoes fills the air— to the taxies even' one— hail! 

In golden patterns the throng pours out, out in the summer night, 

With the hush of a spell that will echo forever in the memory of deep delight. 



Student (government Tartjj 192-6 

Will we hold it close as the days go by 

And the years fly on? 
Will we see it all with a gentler eye 

In memory's dawn? 

Will we see the girls that we used to be 

There in the shade? 
Will we sing again to the Senior class 

On the colonnade? 

It was in the soft hush of late afternoon that the Class of 192.6 assembled for the 
last time on the colonnade before the whole student body and many members of the 
faculty. Voices were more or less stilled, but excitement and feeling ran high. It 
was 192.6's last Student Government party; they would not be there another year; 
there were worlds before them yet to be conquered, and though they were not anxious, 
they were willing to be off— but first they had work to do. 

A brightly burning torch of student activities had been handed to them the year 
before. They had held it high and kept it burning bright, while around it they had 
built a wealth of ambitions and dreams. It was time, now, to hand the beacon over 
to another class, and we of 1917 were the ones to take it from their hands. From one 
year's senior class to another the honor and good name of the college was passed for 
safe keeping. 

The gay festivity of the party which followed added such live joy and royal com- 
radeship to the solemnity of the hour that 

Every heart like a singing lark 
Rose toward the sky. 



To the Steps 

Under the droop of wisteria 

Where purple petals fall like rain, 

The old songs will be sung 
Again and again. 

Through the leaves of the pear tree 

A thin moon will peer, 
When the steps tell their story 

Year by year. 

And swaying lanterns 

In the last adieu 
Will blossom and fade 

Two by two. 



The Exercises on Commencement Wee\, 1 92.6 

Saturday, June Twelfth 

4.00 p.m. —Entertainment Campus 

5.00 p.m. —Ivy Planting Campus 

5.30 p.m. — Step Singing South Hall Colonnade 

Presentation of the Steps to Class of 19x7 

6.00 p.m.— Supper Campus 

8.30 p.m. — Senior Dramatics Fine Arts Theater 

Sunday , June Thirteenth 

4.00 p.m. —Baccalaureate Service Harvard Church, Brookline 

Sermon by The Reverend Frederick Griffin, D.D. 

^Monday, June Fourteenth 

11.00 p.m. — Commencement Harvard Church , Brookline 

Address by Miss Marion Edwards Park 

1. 00 p.m. — Alumn/e Luncheon College Building 

8.30 p.m. —Reception by the President of the College to the Alumn/e and 

Friends South Hall 

Tuesday j June Fifteenth 

12.. 00 m. —Senior Luncheon South Hall 



Our Commencement 

Chairmen for Commencement Week 

Senior From, Marion Cooper Class Day, Janet Decker 

Senior Luncheon, Elizabeth Burr 

Senior Luncheon 

Toastmistress, Elisabeth McArthur 
Household Economics, Helena O'Hara Library, Evelyn Young 

Secretarial, Kathrina Pease Science, Florence Speed 

Social Service, Hilda White 





Gertrude Bancroft 
Janet Decker 
Elisabeth McArthur 

Marion Cooper 
Elizabeth Burr 
Elizabeth Weitzel 

Beatrice Clap 
Kathryn Voorheis 
Edythe Rutan 




Helen Elliot 
Ruth Cook 
Frances Shea 

•»■*• ' ' "^"IHSiiSfiSQ 

j£L: — -^SH^HESI 



~ F 

^■^^fcfc 1 ^^^*^. 


Beatrice Magnuson 
Elisabeth McArthur 
Helen Dautrich 

Leah Brown 
Kathryn Voorheis 
Beatrice Magnuson 





: i \ 


Elisabeth Mc Arthur 
Janet Decker 
Beatrice Magnuson 

Elisabeth McArthur 
Janet Decker 
Beatrice Magnuson 

Elisabeth McArthur 
Catherine Humphreville 
Janet Decker 




Phyllis Raymond 
Louise Hanson 
Isabel Eveleth 

1 I 

.11 JL 

fir ^■■■H "air " 


yij* ,^g 


Beatrice Magnuson 
Mary Funk 
Charlis Fishback 

Louise Hanson 
Frances Russell 
Elsie Strauss 

■ : '.' ■ ■ 




Edythe Rutan 
Doris Tuttle 
Louise Hanson 


Isabel Eveleth 
Beatrice Skinner 
Marion Turner 

Beatrice Skinner 
Isabel Eveleth 
Corelli Alger 




Isabel Eveleth 
Mary Funk 
Dorothy Stone 

Kathleen Gray' 
Gertrude Bancroft 
Janet Decker 

Elisabeth McArthur 
Catherine Humphreville 
Janet Decker 




Irene Fennell 
Marion Turner 
Harriet Foster 

Janet Decker 
Gertrude Bancroft 
Beatrice Magnuson 

Marion Turner 
Gertrude Bancroft 
Elsie Strauss 


19 27 



Mr. Turner 
Dr. Mark 
Mr-. Sutcliffe 



Hail to TS{gnsense! 

Bring me hither a fountain pen 
Filled with mirth, not woes of men, 
Reach a sharp point that I may 
All the laws of wit obey, 
Sing and dance and to the lyre 
Write what Bacchus shall inspire! 



TS[qw I Jlsk You! 

CONGRESSIONAL procedure is intricate and rather difficult to follow," — 
somebody answer that telephone — "but in order to appreciate the true" — who 
was it for? Alice? Man or girl? Oh! — "nature of congressional processes it is necessary 
to attempt" — Listen! Don't tell me Alice is making another date with that egg! — "to 
get some idea of the steps involved" — in my top bureau drawer, Janet, under the 
handkerchiefs — "involved in the passage of a bill. The fundamental steps" — back 
left-hand corner — "are the same in both houses. The first" — not fringe, child, have it 
picoted — "The first step, of course, is the introduction of" — Umhum, bring it here. 
Loop it up, so. Needle? Got a needle? Um — all right? — "of the measure. Bills may be 
prepared and" — If you're going out, dearie, will you mail this letter for me? If Jack 
doesn't get it tomorrow, he'll be sending for his pin — "and introduced by any mem- 
ber, they may be" Two cans of shrimp, Ruth, two cans! One will never go 'round — 
"prepared and introduced by a committee in response to" — You get it in a jar, you 
know, twenty-seven cents — "to a motion to that effect by an individual member. 
The next step after" — How darling! French, isn't it? Doesn't suit my type, though. 
I'm too blonde — "the introduction is reference to a committee. Both" — Shut the 
door, dear, here comes Rose. We'll never get a thing done if she comes in — "Both 
houses have a large number of" — And what did he say? The fresh thing! — "of stand- 
ing committees for the detailed consideration" — Is she still on the porch with that 
man? Here, run out with this letter and see — "of measures" — Well, if you don't like 
the way I read, you can — Who suggested studying Government aloud anyway? You 
or me? Now I ask vou! 

He Feels at Home 

Dr. Harley: When I get tired of my other associations 
I always go to the zoo! 

* * 

The Worst Way 

Tubby: I want to go to Prom in the worst way! 

Isabel: All right, dear, we'll hire a wheelbarrow for you. 



Overheard in the Class T^ooms 

Dr. Harley (elucidating on the symptoms of insanity): If I wanted to 
assimilate an insane person, I wouldn't act very differently than I do 
now! Do vou not see? 

Almost Any English Instructor: Did you digest the comments noted 
on your theme? 

A Freshman: Oh, yes, I thought they were perfectly justified; but really, 
I couldn't read a word of the writing! 

Brilliant Student in Accounts: I'm sorrv I was so dumb! 
Miss Engler: Oh, that's quite all right. 

Miss Sleeper: Can any one tell me what nationality Moses was? 

"Achoo," sneezed Helen. 


Mr. Hemenway: What does a velocity of eighty miles an hour in an 
automobile mean? 

From One Who Knows: Thirty days! 

Trot Gallup: Is it true that New England weather is detrimental to 
light-haired people? 

The President: Yes, Miss Gallup. It looks bad for us blonds, doesn't it? 




Final X-ams! 

Jes' a little bit o' a girl — I remember still 
Ust to almost cry for Exams — like a Freshman will; 
Long vacations — nothin' to it! — quizzes ain't a smell! 
Room mate's man — Junior Prom — jes' all dead in the shell! 
Lawzy, though! at night, you know, to sit around an' hear 
The Seniors work the story off to fill you full of fear, 
And Juniors shootin' how Exams were wrapt in fur and fuzz 
Long afore 

/ really knowed what 

A final X-am wuz! 

Ust to wait, an' set up late, a week er two ahead. 
Couldn't hardly keep awake, ner wouldn't go to bed; 
Coffee frozen in the cup, an' room mate sittin' here 
Crammin' books, an' rockin' in the skreekv rockin'-cheer; 



Ruth agog and wondering where her brains had went, 
Quar'l'd with her frosted nose an' spilt the liniment; 
An' me a-dreamin' May-bells when the clock 'ud whir an' buzz, 
Long afore 

I really knowed what 

A final X-am wuz! 

Wisht them yarns warn't true about 'em — as they 'pear to be — 
Truth made out o' lies like that-un's quite too much fer me! — 
Wisht I still wuz so confidin' I could jes' go wild 
Over studying for Exams, like the Freshman child, 
Dashin' to the Senior dorms an' beggin' them to tell 
'Bout Exams — the final kind — we all love so well (?) 
I'm awful sorry for my Frosh, poor little Liz 
Long afore 

She really knows 

What a final X-am is! 


M.'i r M.r~M*i'.H/k**? 

la-U e. one. [o 


IrftBunce-SimplY rnon-exisfe-nt at Simeons' 
2T[T>e rniost populi.v ai" college' 
3. Our Tresricrriayi reg istValh'on - bi ctui-e / 

4r] e (Wid-m'igVrt" oil - kettev Mourn d.s"jutce" 
5. TViecmqina-l " Sa,U v <Si'rriTr)on& 

6. Ye ovieV-YiouvisVied. -TiesVi yyic3,vi " 

7.0uv- EsTeermeA a.vicestov 

^Ve OMev-iuovkeA "^Secvcta.vid_l Studert 

?The. oy\W u>\Yiae4 cveatures it Simmons 
/oOnCri-rK) -frvequ<Lr>rlv je<uis to a-TioHiev, 

a. cu p 

rta-~<-'j5L . . — — x , 

a_ _u ""^ ' 

briJU " = 

■ tJUVaJ- did ^° u 

U)a-S qo'.vxq +» <)<=+ °«< :rd 5 


Mr - 



Host on Week- End 

Ji zM-idwinter-TSligbt' sDream 

Introductory Note: It should be explained that the following is a fragment of an 

expressionist drama, exhibiting the psychic states of Miss Simmons Senior, after a 

day of classwork, attendance at a Boston Symphony Concert, an hour of radio at a 

friend's house, a dance at the Kenmore, and a late supper of lobster patties and ice 


Time: Night — to be exact, 1.30 a.m. 

Place: The stage of Symphony Hall. 

The stage is set in a yellow, green, pink, purple, and orange nightmare, by 


Note: The goloshes worn in the first scene are furnished by Raymond's. 

* * * 

A Chorus of Cultured Ladies dance in decorously. They are plainly dressed, bare- 
headed, wearing goloshes, and carrying terra cotta colored Symphony programs. 
Chorus op Cultured Ladies: 

We've sat on the steps outside since a quarter past ten, — 
Two hundred devoted ladies, and one or two men. 
The men got up and left an hour or two ago; 
But we? Did we? No, indeed! No! No! 
Our devotion to Music is such 
That we cannot suffer too much : 
We rush 

Through the slush 
And the snow. 
First Semi-Chorus: For the three immortal B's — 

Beethoven, Brahms, and Bach — 
We sacrifice our ease; 
Second Semi-Chorus: And wear goloshes 

And mackintoshes 
And sit on the steps and sneeze. 
Grand Chorus: We rush 

Through the slush, 
Skwush, skwush, 
And sit on the steps and freeze. 
Impertinent Boy: And gush? 

Grand Chorus: HUSH! 

(There is a vague expectant flutter among the Chorus, with much excited whispering. They 
all gaze off towards the right under their bands. — Enter, gracefully, conductor, gracefully 
arranging his coat-tails .) 

Conductor (bowing gracefully): Stations WBZ, WBZA, and WJZ, of Boston, Spring- 
field, Providence, and New York, through the courtesy of Mr. William Watson 
Wampole, retailer of high-grade paints and varnishes, whose slogan is, "You might 
as well know the worst." 

(The Orchestra has suddenly risen through the floor and is now tuning its instruments.) 
Orchestra: Zoom, zoom, zoom. 

Squeak, eek, eek, 



Boom, boom, boom, 
Weke, tweak, shriek! 
(The Conductor gracefully raps his Band; but, before they can begin, Miss Simmons 
Senior enters, late. She is very pretty, but is much bewildered at finding herself on the slage.) 
Chorus of Cultured Ladies: She is late! Think of it! Late! 
Miss Simmons Senior: I'm not so very late. 

Chorus of C. L.: Any late is too late at the Boston Symphonee. 
Miss S. S.: Well, now that I'm here, begin. 
Chorus of C. L.: She doesn't care a pin! 
Hardened and Philistine! 
To make BACH wait! 
Conductor: And nobody thinks of me! And nobody thinks of me!* 
Chorus of C. L.: We've read our programs through and through 
And know just what to say and do 
When anybody asks us what we think of So-and-So. 
Conductor (tearing his hair): Three times I've signaled to begin, 

And every time you've butted in: 
This time is final. One! Two! Go! 
{The Orchestra bursts into the slrains of Moonlight on the Ganges. After a moment of 
petrified horror, the Chorus of Cultured Ladies all swoon. The Conductor, having torn out 
all of his hair, turns into an Adding Machine. Enter, Hamlet and the First Grave Digger.) 
Hamlet (after gazing through his monocle at the proslrate forms of the Ladies) : There are 
more things in heaven and earth — no, I've said that before. Hum! Can you think of 
an appropriate sentiment for a melancholy Prince under the present circumstances? 
First Grave Digger: A bed of clay 
For to be made 

For these here dames were meet. 
Hamlet: Very good. (After examining the Adding Machine) And what have we here? 
Miss Simmons Senior: Please, sir ... I mean, Your Honor ... I mean, Your Majesty, 

that's an adding machine. 
Hamlet: Hum. And how do you know? 

Miss. S. S.: Because I've been punching one all the morning in Office Organization. 
Adding Machine: I've endured enough. Punch me if you dare. 
MissS. S.: Pooh! 

Hamlet: But . . . er . . . why should one . . er . . punch it? 
Miss S. S.: Why, you see, you punch those buttons and it writes down numbers, and 

then you turn that crank and it adds them up correctly. 
Hamlet: How exceedingly odd. Just fancy! Why, do you know, I think I'll have to 
take it home to Ophelia. She never can seem to keep the household budget straight. 
Miss S. S. : Ophelia! B-b-b-but I thought she was d-d-d-dead! 
Adding Machine: I hope she is and I wish you were. 

Hamlet: Why, no. You see, they gave her first aid after she fell into the brook and she 
recovered. But I'd rather not talk about that. Laertes and I somewhat forgot our- 
selves, because we thought . . . Well . . . (To First Grave Digger) Sirrah! Take 
that home to my wife with my compliments. 
Adding Machine: Now, look here! I won't go, you know! I've had a hard day and 

I . . and I . . . 
Hamlet: Buzz, buzz. 

*An obvious echo of the wail of Xanthius, in the Frags, tead that day in English 151. 


(The First Grave Digger carries it off, singing/) 

But age, with his stealing steps, 

Hath clawed you in his clutch, 
And shipped you intil the land, 
As if you had never been such. 
Hamlet: How absolute the knave is . . . but I've said that before. (To Miss Simmons 

Senior) You seem to be very well informed. Where did you hear of me? 
Miss S. S.: Why, I was reading about you only this morning in College. 
Hamlet: Indeed, why, er . . . Sh-h. Hark! Methinks I hear my wife's voice. 
Ophelia (off-stage): Hamlet! Hamlet! 
Hamlet (calling): Yes, darling. 

(Enter Ophelia, aged forty, stout, florid, and competent .) ■ 
Ophelia: Will you never get any sense? Why under the sun did you send that com- 
plicated thing home to me? 
Hamlet: Sweets to the sweet, dearest. 
Ophelia: Stuff! (Stiffly) And who is this, pray? 
Hamlet: Why . . . er . . . this is . . . er . . . 

(The Chorus of Cultured Ladies, ivbo have been lying all this while in rows, suddenly sit 
up. They gradually turn into a Chorus of Simmons Students.) 
Hamlet: My word! Really quite charming, don't you know. 
Ophelia: You come home with me this instant. Dinner is ready. 

(She hurries him off.) 
Hamlet (going): Frailty, thy name is . . . Hang it all, I've said that before! 

Chorus of Simmons Students (singing) : 

In autumn, when the leaves are red, 

We study history in bed; 

In winter, when the leaves are gone, 

We read psychology till dawn; 

In spring, when little leaves grow big, 

On Gov. and Soc. we bone and dig; 

In the good old summer-time, 
In the good old summer-time . . . 
(They suddenly break off.) 
Miss Simmons Senior: What do we do in the summer-time? 
First Simmons Student: I know what I'll be doing. I'll be working. 
Chorus (singing): One will be running a lunch room, 
And one will be taking dictation, 
And one will be squinting at test tubes, 
And one be computing a ration, 
And one will be weighing a baby, 
And one will be teaching a class, 
And one will be married, it may be, 
And one will miss being, alas! 
But one thing we all can be sure of, 
That's coming to you and to me. 
We all will be working at something, 
Whatever that something may be. 
First Simmons Student: Hush! What is that strange noise? 



Second Simmons Student: Sounds like the elevator at 300 The Fenway. 
Third Simmons Student: It's over there! 

Fourth Simmons Student: Why, it's the orchestra! I'd forgotten all about them. I 
thought thev were all asleep. But look at them. How odd they look. Why, I be- 
lieve they're turning into . . . Oh! ... oh! ... oh! .. . 
All: Oh! oh! oh! 

(They all rush off, screaming, leaving Miss Simmons Senior Banding paralysed, flaring at 
the Orchestra, who have all turned a bright red. Gradually they sprout great claws and long 
feelers and goggle eyes, until they present the spectacle of a school of great Lobsters, all waving 
their claws and glaring at her.) 
Miss Simmons Senior: Oh, please, s-s-sirs, I . . . I . . . promise I'll n-n-never eat an-n- 

nother 1-1-lobst . . . 
Lobsters (in chorus): SILENCE!!!! 
(They sing) : 

Down, down, down, down in the depths of the sea, 
In the cool green slime, 
We grew to our prime 
As hearty and handsome as lobsters can be. 

We trimmed our whiskers and turned out our toes, 

With hardly a wish 

But to pinch the fish 
And crack the oysters, and dance, and doze. 

But we all fell victim to pots and nets, 
And only a few 
Could say adieu 
To their lobsterines and their lobsterettes. 
(They all weep, waving their claivs dolefully in unison?) 
First Lobster: But, brothers, we can now have our R-R-Revenge! She ate my cousin 

last night, and I shall eat her this morning. 
All: To be sure. . . . That's the idea! . . . Up and at her! 

(They all rise from their seats and advance sloivly upon her. She stands transfixed for a 
moment, then rushes to and fro.) 
Miss Simmons Senior: Help! Help! Help! 

(The Stage rocks like a ship in a slorm, the Lobsters all fall in a heap, the roof flies off of 
Symphony Hall, and the ivalls totter as if to fall inivards. Suddenly Miss Simmons Senior 
finds herself in bed, fighting desperately with her pillow, which for a moment looks like a 
Lobster. Then she begins to fall, — a hundred, a thousand, miles, to end with a bone-shattering 
bump. She has fallen out of bed and awakes to discover that she is lying on the floor with mat- 
tress, pillows, and bed clothes piled on top of her.) 
Miss Simmons Senior: O, my back! . . . O, my head! . . . O, my stomeeek! O, O, O! 

(She crawls from under, turns on a light, and looks at herself in the mirror.) 
Miss Simmons Senior: What a night! 

I'm a fright! 

Oh, what a pain. 
Horrible dream! 
Lobster and cream — 
Never again! 



1 927 

Think This Over 

Most of us think as we do think because we don't think. 

A genius is the person who does things according to rule without 
knowing the rule. 






Speaking of Wood 

Bob: Don't you love to sit by the fireplace and listen to the crack- 
ling logs? 

K: No, they remind me of logarithms! 

Ye Overworked Secretarial Student 

Brownie: You look tired tonight, Dank; what's the matter? 
Eleanor: I am tired. I'm working down to the Union. 
Brownie: When did you start? 
Eleanor: Tomorrow! 

•<£- -#- •$• 

From One Who Pays 

Sophisticated Freshman: Father, can you tell me the significance 
of the term "college bred?" 

Father: Yes, child, it's a four-year loaf! 

Some Head! 

Secretarial Student: My employer told me last Wednesday that 
I have a perfect typewriter neck! 
Bee: How's that? 
S.S. : Underwood! 

Lack of Perceptual Discrimination 
Economics Freshman: There's something fishy about this meat! 


.^^-...^.vt <-,a v a^%. Vo vu ■ ••> ^*^. ^w ; 

3EE: {£{U«-^ s-£l*£* i-^yV ik_ CFlusriT SuJU^ A&Zo sijU- 

3&*«-'-> frdg^ i-^yt Ch&- y>yjm-^ -tJL^j uj^£Jfa^ c^i^^- fa^t 

EC y&**-Lj sftjd^r UJ-t (J<r»«^f ^»T>t^j JLn &n*>*<- ^ti, CL^<^. lO.i 

IS-'^UU-^ n£UJt <-^#" Q^ fc"- +*~- ^e^S^L^oJu-fiK^. 

^iiaM' (aJZujaj^ 3 ^*>^v. *ith cL****l u—ofeuu-tf»~j u«t Rt fc-— 

5RlL^ sihhoNS 


'•gUl- $flL*-Q S^LaJS^ - ,(/tl-uJ> t&^j y^rQ-uAjuu^aX^ Ul.O^>~— • 


t < 

■ Q&^o <£nfc(- nj-f s&»# B'JP'61-Y I 

c | c < a j^^ 


; 5XL*-'--' S&l£^ U-^t W^i^a'to^ ^nl^i^J^X- .mirfL 

E JC^ A.fcV ^ -pfe-K ^^&-^g^ BfcJtCUv^. 

rt-E.u.*F-o(_ t-r-rCNI)RKT:"t>.D 

OP THE 5TftT.ow! 


-'ay I 

UPOM MV W»HD, CbRtt Some — 
I 1»K'T ^ NOW v«tf£T«ER |'« 


The Way Through the T)ump 

They shut the way through the dump 

About three months ago; 

Shovels and derricks have pierced it's heart 

And now you would never know 

There was once a way through the dump 

Before they planted the steel; 

It is under the framework of capital 

And the hardy laborer's heel. 

Yet, if you go by the dump 

Of a summer evening late 

When the night air takes the curl from your hair, 

Which the gods have decreed to be straight, 

You will hear the sound of innumerable feet 

And the swish of skirts in the dew; 

The sound of a voice and a tinkling laugh 

Will break through the solitude; 

And yet, there is no way through the dump, 
It was shut some months ago — 
The moneyed lords have covered it up 
And we don't stand a show! 




Ifs Up to You 

HAVE you ever admired the hopeful, exultant stream of lovely Simmons Seniors 
as thev file through the Fenway, past Notre Dame, up to the swinging doors of 
the onlv college at 300 The Fenway? And have you noticed how strangely different 
thev all are? Some have sharp noses with pointed faces, angular arms and long feet. 
Others are short and fat with deliciously round eyes and ears and little hands that 
look like balls of butter. That rather stout girl over there with the gloriously red hair 
has a model disposition. Tell me, do you suppose she 
has a bone in her body? And look! The gaudy student 
coming across the field! What a remarkably large 
mouth she has! And her feet! Did you see them? No 
wonder she makes progress. 

Oh, grief! How the college has failed! To think that 
this is the contribution Simmons makes the world 
this June, 19x7. What matters that their brains have 
been stuffed with knowledge! Now that they leave 
the college forever, all that is left behind. You'll find 



it in the second-hand book store. The world gets the 
skeletons devastated by the ravages of the esteemed 
stuffing process. Hollow cheeks were once puffed out 
with Government definitions — especially prominent 
every Tuesday morning. Raspberry elbows were out- 
rageously rounded with creme of Sociology applied in daily doses with general reviews 
every fortnight. While shiny noses with the skin well rubbed off the end indicate the 
daily marathon race with ye half-length J, N hook, second position from Alabama 
who "won't take but a few minutes of your time" and then proceeds to dissertate 
voluptuously on the Value of Seed Distribution for an uncanny length of time — much 
to the disaster of the nose in arrears. Honest replicas of long skinny test tubes appear 
on the horizon. Poor girl, she means well, but what can the world do with her? What 
can the world do with any of these creatures? Beauty is necessary! The world is 
screaming for it! Everywhere a gallant war is being waged against ugliness, in one's 
self, in the home, in the office, but the efforts are all in vain. Every conceivable means 
has been tried to the limit, but little improvement results. Beauty parlors have failed! 
Tens and thousands of them are daily filled with anxious souls who endure outrageous 
abuses in the name of Beauty. Yet, they come out looking exactly the same as they 
went in, if not a little worse. The universe totters on the edge of ghastly ruination. 
The spirit of loveliness has eloped, leaving the world at the mercy of her ugly sister. 
Women weep. Men groan. Little children shriek with fright. A wild cry goes up! 
Must this go on? Is there no remedy? Can not science with its great power discover a 
real source of beauty — a protector against the horrible ugly sister? Is there not some 
one who will bring back the spirit of loveliness? 

Hark ! In the distance is heard the faint sound of an answer ! Over the hills , down the 
valleys, and through the trees rushes the omen of a new day in beauty. You would be 
fat? You crave a Roman nose? You just adore web feet and puffy necks? All of these 
and more can be yours! Every type of beauty is at the disposal of those who care! 
Whether it be teeth like a typewriter, or the complexion of the sand, nothing, noth- 
ing is impossible now! You have but to read the magic words of the most profound 
revelation ever brought to the light of day, until, intoxicated and dazzled by its 




glowing charm, you rush from all beauty parlors and sumptuous meals to perform the 
newly discovered, simple duties which will make you a perfect dream of harmony. 

Fat and thin, short and tall — 
Read these words for one and all, 
Heed the voice of Beauty, wise, 
And learn the way to change your size! 

Let it be understood, in the first place, that the belief that food is an essential con- 
tributor to the beauty and size of a human being is but a ludicrous delusion. "An 
apple a day keeps the doctor away" or "diet and grow thin" are but absurd phrases 
imposed on a gullible public by people who crave to express themselves in writing. 
Food, like sleep, is nothing but an adequate attempt to waste time and interfere with 
life. People lose sight of this fact and indulge heavily, too heavily! Calories and vita- 
mines are but idiotic hallucinations. The real determining factors of bone structure, 
size of feet, shape of head (including the accessory features thereto attached) and the 
general plumpness of one's anatomy, are outside of the body — never inside. These 
factors are the apparent, existing, ever visible multitudinous Curves and Points which 
may be seen all about us — resultant from the living together of a number of electrons 
and atoms, who, thereby, form something (remarkable creatures) such as a knife, a 
wall, a building, a piece of glass, a spire, ah! even a spire! 

Do you fully appreciate the uncanny effect that is produced on you, when, by means 
of your two optics (the chin will never do) you gaze upon something wholesomely 
round or unquestionably thin? Look for a moment at ye mushroom squatting so 
majestically on top of Simmons College — especially the tall 
spire as it pierces the spiritual way to Heaven. Do you not 
feel your nerves tighten, your muscles contract, your eyes 
narrow and the tip end of your nose become just a little 
pointed? Can't you sense how this sleek, skinny structure is 
just shaving your whole anatomy? Why, if you have a pug 
nose you desire to get rid of, just gaze on the topmost top of 
this little mushroom for three hours every day for four 
years. At the end of that time your nose will be so pointed 
that the end of a pin, if placed on the same side of the face 
with the nose, will actually look blunt! And this process of 
refining will gradually extend to all parts of your being. 
Dainty ears with five or six fine corners will start to sprout; 
a rounding mouth will sharpen to a picture of pen points 
and a broad forehead will narrow to an harmonious slit. 
Now, if you are a particularly "pointed" creature this 
refining process will lead to extremely unfortunate 
results. How hideous and sad a spectacle would any 
Simmons student be, if, because of a lack of careful 
use of this newly discovered sight-shaving process, 
she became a mass of hideous points — extending out 
in every direction! As she walked down the street on 
her spindley legs, with ankle bones that protruded like stirrups, the tips of her feet 
would leave sharp holes in the pavement, her shapeless arms would whack like steel 
poles against her microscopic body and not even a Scott detective could determine at 
which of the points her Gothic face began, continued or ended. But, now, on the 
other hand, if a student should tend toward obesity, an abundance of curves, a rolling 



wealth of universality, a pleasing plumpness or even an imagined luxury of flesh, she 
would indeed do well to indulge in systematic doses of Gothic vision. Gaze long on 
the top of ye mushroom. Look not at ye pillars of any description. Avoid roundness; 
seek ye points. Follow this course of action for several months. Sure cure to follow! 
Just produce ye hand mirror at frequent intervals and examine carefully the face to 
ascertain whether or not doses are sufficient or too sufficient. 

If the loss of regularity is too vivid and deep gouges of irregularity set in, shift your 
gaze for a week or ten days or a month, if necessary, to ye round objects. How easy it 
all is! Both prescriptions are accessible to all and easily exchangeable. One has but to 
dart from the college over into the Fenway and from the Fenway back to the college 
again. What more soothing, quieting, lazy influence is there than the reverent, ac- 
curate symmetry of the perfect bridges which hang so gracefully over Muddy River? 
Just gaze on their unvaried form, refined finish and accurate cutting! Nothing savage, 
disturbed, obstinate, or rude in their sacred expression! No phantoms of admission of 
lost power, imperfection, wild imagination or fragmentary discipline fly around 
these flawless inventions. The most pointed girl by daily communion with this quiet 
architecture would become what "every artist admires." 

Again, too, there are the fluffy little pigeons that strut around the Fenway! Charm- 
ing exhibitions of perfect plumpness! Do you feel their influence? While their share is 
small in proportion to the more mammoth creatures, think not that you are un- 
affected. As yet, no particular set of curves or points has been found to be lacking in 
the power of changing human appearance. Owing, of course, to the fact that this dis- 
covery is yet in its youth, no extensive analyses have yet been made of every object in 
the world to discover the varying degrees of influence inherent in each. In due time, it 
is hoped that all persons interested in this new and easy way of Beauty-Perfection will 
be supplied with a complete table giving the relative shaving and expanding powers 
of every object of common sight. (A nominal charge of $50.00 will, of course, be 
necessary. Absurdly cheap! You see, the objects are furnished to you free. You can 
look at them freely! You have but to consult the table — the rest is up to you.) Now, 
undoubtedly, some people will attempt to use this beauty method without the aid of 
this book. But, as has already been suggested, there are serious dangers in doing this. 
For instance, if you look too long upon one of those old-fashioned riding chariots, 
hauled by a now almost extinct animal, that sometimes try to pass the stretch in 
front of Simmons College, you may, if not informed as to its plucking capacity, lose 
all your powers of motivation. Or take that splendid array of early recruits that soothe 
the nervous professor in the late afternoon with extraordinary bits of harmony! How 
is their gallant formation influencing your disposition and hair texture? Beware! 

Do you realize that every time you look at Notre Dame a change takes place, not 
only in the structure of your anatomy, but also in the depths of your character? The 
pointed arches, vaulted roofs and flying buttresses are creating within you an instinct 
to be rude and wild. Some of the Gothic cathedrals exhibit ugly goblins, formless 
monsters and stern statues. Can any human being look at these creatures without a 
smoky flame of wild extravagance, destructive freedom and barbaric invention surg- 
ing through her blood? Never! 

Why is it that people look hard and less beautiful in winter than in summer? Why 
do man's thoughts turn to love in the spring time? Is it not because the fairer sex are by 
far more fair in the spring? And is this not due to the influence of ye little round buds 
that burst out on the dead, dry stems of every tree; and the soft, colorful crocuses that 
brave the sharpness of the first spring winds? Ah — the influence of the fragrant flowers 
is superb! Drink deeply of their mellow sweetness if you would be dainty, feminine, 




mild and tender; but if you would be rough, masculine, vivacious and temperamental, 
go where the air is always bitter cold and the only plant life is black and fierce. For 
there, in such places, radiates the majestic cruelty of an unsoftened personality. 
Now, it is indeed very lucky that the principles of this Beauty Theory have been 

discovered just at this time, especially 
for the sake of the Secretarial Department 
of Simmons College — for a careful study 
of the typewriter discloses that the 
time is now at hand when the influence 
of this machine will begin to manifest 
itself on all those who have been in 
contact with its stimulating being for 
some length of time. And its influence is 
most unbeautiful! Very soon our type- 
writing instructors will smile at us 
with teeth neatly lettered, with the 
alphabet, a s d f ; 1 k j covering some of 
the upper front teeth while z x c v / . , m 
mark the lower ones. Across the fore- 
head a neat scale appears, while the nose 
becomes an excellent tabular stop. Ears 
indicate a rubber roller. At frequent in- 
tervals, the tinkle of a bell may be 
heard from the back of the head, after 
every three inches of paper. And erasing is absolutely forbidden! Beauty deliver us 
from an instructor like this! 

If, for any reason, you doubt the veracity of this absolutely common-sense beauti- 
fying (also horrifying) theory herein expounded, consider for a moment the indis- 
putable influence of the dirt, the dust of the ground, which most of us spend the 
greater part of our life admiring. For who gives a look at the sky, or even the sky 
line? If a piece of string should be tied on to the end of every one's nose — and then 
extended in the main direction of that nose, 98^2% of the strings would touch the 
ground; 1% would extend straight ahead, and only }4% would point in the direction 
of the dome of the earth. What of it? What does that prove? Why, it is simple! Little 
wonder we all, sooner or later, turn into dust! Do you suppose any one can stare at 
crushed stone for some twelve hours every day, seven days a week, four weeks a 
month, twelve months a year and some sixty or seventy years a life, and not be subject 
to the deteriorating influence of crushed stone! Never! Lucky for us that its power is 
comparatively weak, or we would not stick together so long as we do! Is this not 
absolute and conclusive proof that life, beauty and character is but the reflection of 
the world around us? Gaze not at the dust of the earth and your life will be long! 
Admire its crumbling surface and death awaits you. It's up to you! 

The sanity of this theory is charmingly incontestable. No other sources of beauty 
ever have or ever will be discovered to equal it. Once, a prominent Boston newspaper, 
which is supposed to be sensible, published the announcement that if we should take 
little babies when they are first born — soft and pliable — we could, by careful manipu- 
lation, shape their little faces, crooked elbows and disjointed toes to suit the whims of 
all the relatives and thus the problem of beauty would be early and easily dispensed 
with. Why, you could take one of those little noses and twist it all day and all night 
and a few hours the next day, but you would accomplish nothing. That nose is going 



to look like the combination of atoms and electrons that nose is constantly near. And 
the disposition that grows into the being that owns that nose will have the char- 
acteristics of that same combination of atoms and electrons. It's as plain as the nose 
itself! You want your child to be savage, rude, generous, obstinate, changeable, and 
imaginative 3 Just place on the top of the bassinet a tiny reproduction of the adorable 
Simmons College mushroom, or an idiotic toy goblin, or a keg of nails, that the 
sensitive eyes of the young creature may early and leisurely imbibe their sharpening 
and shaving powers. You want her to be civilized, selfish, orderly, calm, lazy, perfect 
and round? Let her gaze upon a crystal ball, a bouquet of violets or a gorgeously 
fluffy loaf of milk-white bread. Your problem is thus solved, and the child is spared all 
pain incident to the cracking of limbs and stretching of muscles and skin. Audacious 
cruel method that it is! 

Just as soon as the truth of this absolute and profound discovery becomes universal 
and the mighty advertisers get hold of these facts, the art gallery of every street car 
will be devoid of "Cod Liver Oil for Beauty" — "A Skin You Love to Touch" — "Have 
You a Little Fairy in Your Home?" and "There's a Reason." Instead, gorgeous repro- 
ductions of striking buildings will decorate the walls with the announcement that 
"A five-week gaze on this redundant gem will make any woman a wood-like nymph" 
— or "Soft sculpture — jasper pillars, ceaseless sunshine and cloudless sky! Creatures of 
ungainlv shape and rigid limb will become flowers of terraced gardens by drinking in 
the curves of this benign structure ! ' ' — ' ' You would win him over? Obtain our marvel- 
ous steel derricks — study their form. Thereafter, the world is at your feet!" 

What a Cosmetic Revolution is awaiting us just around the corner! The year 19Z7 
will go down in history as the breaking point of practically every prosperous busi- 
ness. All kinds of powders, shampoos, get-fat pills, try-em doses, nose frames, arch 
supporters, rubber leggins and face lifters are already being thrown into the bottom of 
the ocean with the manufacturers splashing after. 

Be not old-fashioned! Decide on your type! Choose your atmosphere in accordance! 
Start treatments at once! You see: It is up to you! 



Of the Three Students 
in 1937 

There met three women Reunion Day 
And the first was clad in silk array, 
The second wore a cape of seal, 
But the third was rags from head to heel; 
"Lo, now is the year and the day come round 
When we must tell what we have found." 
The first said, "I have found a man 
Who gives me everything that he can." 
The second said, "I have found a job 
Which pays a wage a bank would rob." 
But the third said, "I have found a love 
For the best there is on earth and above." 


Index to ^Advertisers 


Armstrong Transper Co 6 

Atlantic Printing Co 14 

Berkshire Life Insurance Co. . . 5 

Boston Evening Transcript .... 7 

Bradley, Inc., Hugh J 11 

Bridges Preserves 11 

Bullerwell, C D. & Co 3 

Burt, E. W. & Co 13 

Buxton Preserving Co 13 

Callaghan, Mae 10 

Cox Sons & Vining 9 

Durgin, Park & Co 8 

Dwyer, Pearce & Fogg 13 

Employers' Liability Assurance . . 7 

Fisk Teachers' Agency, The . . . 11 

Gingerbread Shop, The . . . . 11 

Gralyn, The ........ 11 

Hathaway Co., A S 

Holmberg & Douglas 13 

Holmes Inc., Samuel 13 

Horace Partridge Company ... S 

Hotel Kenmore 7 

Hotel Somerset 11 

Houghton Gorney Co 5 

Independent Ice Co 

Jackson, Byron 

Kenmore Restaurant 


Loose-Wiles Biscuit Co. 

Macy, B. F 

Miller, J. C, Jr 

Milligan, Wm. H 

Morandi-Proctor Company 
Paine's Student Store . 

Pierce Co., S. S 

Pilgrim Road Pharmacy 


Read & White 


Shepard's Colonial Restaurant 

Smith Brothers 

Square Deal Publishing Co. . 
Suffolk Engraving Co. 
Thresher Brothers Inc. 

Tolman, Harold E 

Weston-Thurston Co. 


Ye Craftsman Studio 








r 3 







September 16-1S — 1930 comes early and HMens to silly speeches by Seniors. 

Everything in Photographic Portraiture 



Photographic Portraiture 

The name "Ye Craftsman 

Studio" is a guarantee 

of service and 



Telephone 91 Newbury Street 

Kenmore 4810 Boston, Mass. 

September zo — First day of school. Wonder what 1530 thought of us. 


September 2.4 — Seniors worn out jrcin iveigbt of caps and goin 


oiffolk (Engraving M 


fjff Ckctrotgping Ccrmjmttg 

lieniiaU Square, Cambridge, Mass. 


liiiiBas" m 


S SffiiiSis raitSS ii iiiiiilill liiin nltil illiiM 

Hum iiii 



jf-i: .— mew") "JTJ 

8H8B8 l!i!^ UK 



Y\ 7E ma\e Engravings for all Illustrative 
Purposes (j[ Special attention given to 


Diplomas engraved on sheepskin and parchment 

The illustrations in this boo\ made Iry "The Su/fo!/^" 

September 15 — Sens/the Seniors take cold from shedding gowns. 

October 13 — Unlucky day for Freshmen! Tried in court for offenses during Freshman week. 

Every day we make 
Fascinating collar bouquets 
Spring buds and blossoms, 

Flower of your choice 
Combined as you watch. 

Individual thought and 
Attention for you ! 


Park Street Church 


What is an Endowment Tolicy ? 

You may chase for a lifetime after a competence and only find 

it after your long term "Endowment" matures 

— if you have one 

Berkshire Life Insurance Co. 

Incorporated 185 i 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

October 14 — Pay Day! Need more he said 7 . 

October 2.7— Convocation. Seniors Still learn about John Simmons and suffer in Stocks. 


When It's Spring Time on the 
Fenway— It's Spring Here, Too! 




Colonial Room 

'"PHE urge to do things that comes annually at Spring 
-L time will burst upon us 'most any day! If it's to 
dance, to spend a jolly afternoon hail-fellow-well-met, 
if it's to while away a few hours dreaming to the rhythm 
of good music— The Colonial Room will welcome you as 
another of its Spring time friends. 

Have you ever seen the view from The Colonial Room- 
It's gloriously beautiful and gloriously Boston'. 


Tremont and Winter Streets — Boston 

Telephone Liberty 7400 


For Your Baggage Transfer 

If you procure your railroad tickets in 
advance we can check through to 
destination. An agent will be sent to 
dormitories to check baggage when 
guaranteed not less than 10 pieces, if 
students will make arrangements with 
matrons to combine their orders and 
notify us in time. General Office: 

2.71 Albany Street, Boston 

Taxi Cab Service at all railroad 
Stations in Bo.ffon 

^Around the Corner 

/"\UR new shop at 133 Brookline Ave. is only a 
^-^ short walk from Simmons. It is a convenient 
place to obtain foods for spreads, teas or in-between 
bites — candies — toilet articles. 

FOOD — sandwich spreads, foods for the charing 
dish, crackers, bread, butter, fruit, confections, 
tea, coffee — in as small a quantitv as vou want. 

CANDY — the very best in delicious chocolates 
and other candies. 

TOILET ARTICLES— the most extensive assort- 
ment of perfumes and other toilet articles in 
New England. 

Pjrenti will he interfiled in our Student Gift Boxet Descriftue Jul lint 
oil reoutit. 


133 Brookline Arc, Boston 

October 30— /-Vn7 M/c bridge. Rig success, if we do saj w. 


November iS — Dramatics. "Admirable Crichton," very admirable. 

Thresher Brothers 


19 Temple Place 41 Weil Street 

Where Quality and Economy 
go Hand in Hand 

Silks Velvets Underwear 
and Hosiery 

Select Your Silks in the Sunlight 

Stores in 





The Employers' Liability 
Assurance Corporation, Ltd. 

The Employers' Fire Insurance 

and the 

American Employers' 
Insurance Company 

Practically Every Kind of Insurance 
Except Life 

New England Department 
1 Liberty Square 

Boston Evening Transcript 

as it is compiled and 
circulated is 

A Daily Achievement 

representing the best efforts of the 
entire staff. When the run is com- 
pleted at the end of the day it is 
not "Juil Another Paper" — but 

A Finished Product 


A Power in the Community 

The Crystal Ityom 

A magnificent and notable entertaining 
suite for dances, weddings, receptions 
and other social functions, up to 400 
guests. Including the brilliant Crystal 
Ballroom, the Marie Antoinette Room 
for ladies, and the London Lounge for 
men. Ample parking space. 

Bradbury F. Cushing 



Commonwealth Ave., at 
Kenmore Square 

November ic — Alic Eoard concerned about slatiilics. Seniors inquisitive! 


November 14 — Home — or, at any rate, — vacation. 






Established 1841 

8z Charles Street, Boston 

Tel. Haymarket 12.79 


m^m^l TO9P& 


' 'Where your grandfathers dined' ' 


Best of Food— Plenty of it— Prices 
Reasonable. Fish and Lobsters received 
fresh twice a day; Steaks, Chops, 
Chicken; Fresh Vegetables and Fruits in 

30 No. Market Street, Boston 
Below Faneuil H.ill 



Compliments of 


86 Washington Street 
Boston, Mass. 


49 Franklin St. 

Boston, Mass. 

Gtrls' Camp, College and 
School Department 

Sports' Wear Specialty Shop 
for Girls and Women 

Discount to Si), 


November 19 — The Monday after 


December S — Ye Olde Englishe Dinnere. Trumpet doesn't "trump." 




Stalls 2.0-ZZ-2.4 New Faneuil Hall Market 

Office Telephone Richmond 0540 Sales Deft. Richmond 052.1 



Makers of 


To Seniors of Simmons College 

131 East 2.3 rd Street 

New York 



Telephone Richmond 731-73Z 



7 New Faneuil Hall Market (North Side) 

Boston, M/ss. 

December 13 — The thirteenth and exams! 

December 17 — Merry Christmas — maybe! 

Q J* 

rTHlElMS^^ ! 

I 32 Faub ourg Polsso nnlaro U©IEB|pfe IPfag© SKld] W©S(t ^i&?<3©4 | 

KENMORE 4560-4561 





410 Boylslon Street 
Boston, Mass. 

Telephone Connexion 


The moil elaborate dining room in Neiv England 

(kenmore station) 

Boston, Mass. 


Dress Clothes Renting 

Formal Clothes for male parts in plays 


in Summer St. 
LL 93 Mass. Ave. 




•TEL CAPITOL- 5039- 




Hancock 0739 

Jriae Callaghan 



ALL ONE PRICE— $15.00 

Arcade ji 

Park Sq. Bldg. 







January 3 — Happy New Year to those who came hack.' 

January 2.8 — Freshmen initiated to real Simmons Formal at Copley. 

Hugh J. Bradley, Inc. 

Women s Wearing Apparel 



9 st. james avenue, park square bldg- 
Boston, Mass. 

Telephone Liberty 3073 


Boston, Mass 12.0 Boylston St 

Portland, Me. ... 415 Congress St 

New York, N. Y 115 Fifth Ave 

Syracuse, N. Y. . . . . 401 Dillaye BIdg 

Philadelphia 142.0 Chestnut St 

Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . 549 Union Trust Bldg 

Birmingham, Ala 808 Title Bldg 

Kansas City, Mo 102.0 McGee St 

Portland, Ore 409 Journal Bldg 

Los Angeles, Cal 548 So. Spring St 

Cleveland, Ohio 317 Schofield Bldg 

Send to any address above for Registration Form 

(Boston Postal Station No. 2.7) 

Harold E. Tolman 

Registered Pharmacist 
Drugs and Patent Medicines 

Telephones 42.1 Brookline Avenue 

Brookline 3515-2.718 Boston, Mass. 

Compliments of the 


2_o Charlesgate West 

Very desirable location. 15 minutes' 
walk to Simmons and to Copley Square. 
Apartments, also single and double 
rooms, some with Kitchenette privi- 

Students Welcomed 


2.95 Huntington Avenue 

Special Rates for the Professional 

Woman, Business Woman 

Artist and Student 

Tele-phone Back Bay 5513 

Lamping-Nolan Main Office 
Estab. 190S. Telephone Kenmore 7530 



When plans for Class Dinners, Private Dances and 
Fraternity Meetings are under discussion, Hotel 
Somerset should be considered first, because of its 
location, homelike atmosphere and the indi- 
vidual attention given each party by its trained 

William P. Lyle, Manager 

February 5 — Another Mic bridge. Mercenary Mid 

February 18 — Competitive plays. All complete — the Freshmen beat 1 . Good work, Jeanne. 


17Z Tremont Street 

Luncheon and Tea 

Over the Deerfoot Farm Store 

Albert P. Smith Gilbert O. Eaton 

Proprietor Manager 

Telephone "Richmond" 1647 



2. and 4 Faneuil Hall Market 


Telephone Back Bay 4S31 


Permanent Waving 

Shell Goods, Hair Coloring, Manicuring, 
Toilet Articles, French Hair Goods 

565 Boylston Street, Copley Square 
Boston, Mass. 


Fresh and Crisp 

Pilgrim Road Pharmacy 

Robert C. Peterson, Pharm. D. 

2.53 Brookline Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Hospital Supplies 

Imported Drugs 
And Toilet Preparations 


THE SIMMONS NEWS— Simmons College 
300 The Fenway 

Boston, Mass. 

June 9, 1916. 

Square Deal Publishing Co. 
794 Tremont Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Gentlemen: Thank you very much for your 
prompt and courteous service in printing the 
News this year. 

Very truly yours, 

The Simmons News. 

Thirty years Stationer, newsman, bookman 



Make this store your headquarters for 

Loose Leaf Supplies 

Fountain Pens, Note Books, Etc. 

Our Laundry Mailing Case will solve 
your problem 

Telephone Mystic 07S0 



7 Lauriat Place Medford, M iss. 

February 15— Seniors' Crystal Ball at Kenmore. H//£< sued rj 

March — Main item — exams ! ! 

Compliments of 


Silk Store 

2.5 Temple Place Boston, Mass. 


17 West St. 

The New Ground Gripper Dress Line 

The Most Comfortable Style 
Shoe in the World 

Samuel Holmes J. Frederick Holmes 
Frank W. Holmes 


Wholesale and Retail 

Poultry and Game 

Stalls 10-11-14-16 and 17-19 Faneuil Hall 


Basement 3 South Side 

Tel. Richmond 0708-0709-3513 Boston 



Wm. N. Milligan 

13 12. Beacon St. 

Telephone Aspinwall 1436 Fine Watch Repairing 


Jewelers and Silversmiths 


Optician Optometrist 
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted and Repaired 

132.x Beaccn Street, Coolidge Corner 

That delicious 


Made by the 


Boston, Mass. 

Brilliant: I feel like ringing your neck! 
Dumbbell: Sorry — but I don't think it will 

Alice: Oh, yes, now it all comes back to me! 
Mr. Turner: Like a bad check, I suppose. 

On Our Conducted Tour of the Heating System 
"This," said he, "is the engine boiler." 
"But why boil the engines?" — Peg. 
(Gently) "To make them more tender, little 

March ii — "News" picture taken at last. Dr. Varrell skeptical until it was over. 


April 13 — Debut of Simmons Glee Club at Firs! Annual Concert. Simmons, we' re proud of you! 


Four-Seventy Atlantic Avenue, Boston, Massachusetts 


The printing 



of which this 
issue of 

The Microcosm 

is a typica] 


is an important 

part of our 



Telephone Liberty Eight Six-Seven -Three 


ERE under one roof is offered every 
facility for the complete production 

of effective advertising 


Art & Design * Copy & Layout 

Merchandising * Service / Engraving 

Stereotypes - Electrotypes > Presswork 

Composition : Monctype, Hand, Linotype 

<iA Complete ^Bindery 

Every Facility for ^Mailing Large Editions 

April— Main item—Mic plans Merdi Gras on April 30 at new Statler but sends book to press 

before results can be recorded. 


192.7 AUTOGRAPHS 19x7 

1917 AUTOGRAPHS 1917 

i 9 ^7 AUTOGRAPHS 1927 

1 9 x8 AUTOGRAPHS 1928 

i 9 x9 AUTOGRAPHS 19x9 

1 9 z 9 AUTOGRAPHS 1 9 19 

1930 AUTOGRAPHS 1930 

1930 AUTOGRAPHS 1930 

i 9 3 o AUTOGRAPHS 1930 

^76- g